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LINCOLN PUBLIC LIBRARY. MASS. 



3 4864 00231 7047 




October 2007 L.H.R. 2006 




Town of Lincoln 
2006 Annual Town Report 



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D.I D 




About the Cover: 

After several years of planning, new housing units on Sunnyside Lane are under 
way. An accessory apartment at 30 Sunnyside Lane is being constructed by 
students from Minuteman Regional High School. The cover art shows a drawing 
and a photograph of the south elevation of the Two-Family modular house at 28 
Sunnyside Lane the day it was delivered to the site. The Two-Family house 
includes one handicapped accessible unit. Completion of these projects adds 
three units of affordable housing to Lincoln's affordable housing inventory. 



REPORT 



of the 



OFFICERS AND COMMITTEES 



of the 



TOWN OF LINCOLN 



FOR THE YEAR 2006 




LINCOLN, MASSACHUSETTS 



Digitized by the Internet Archive 
in 2013 



http://archive.org/details/townreport2006linc 



TABLE OF CONTENTS 

Page 

TOWN INFORMATION 5 

GENERAL GOVERNMENT 

Board of Selectmen 6 

Officers and Committees 1 3 

Town Clerk 22 

Vital Statistics 23 

Annual Town Meeting 23 

Special Town Meeting 52 

Elections 55 

Personnel Board 65 

FINANCE 

Treasurer/Collector 66 

Trust Funds 68 

Town Accountant 70 

Board of Assessors 71 

Capital Planning 74 

PUBLIC SAFETY 

Police Department 76 

Fire Department 79 

HEALTH AND WELFARE 

Inspector of Buildings, Wiring and Plumbing 82 

Sealer of Weights and Measures 83 

Board of Health 84 

Dog Officer 87 

Council on Aging 88 

Disabilities Commission 91 

PUBLIC WORKS 

Public Works and Highway Department 93 

Water Department 95 

Cemetery Commission 97 

Recycling Committee 98 

PLANNING, ZONING, AND CONSERVATION 

Planning Board 100 

Metropolitan Area Planning Commission (MAPC) 102 

Minuteman Advisory Group on Interlocal Coordination 107 

Board of Appeals 1 08 



Conservation Commission 111 

Lincoln Land Conservation Trust 1 16 

Codman Community Farms 120 

Housing Commission 122 

Lincoln Foundation 124 

Lincoln Historic and Historic District Commission 125 

Community Preservation Committee 127 

Pierce Property Committee 129 

LIBRARY, RECREATION, AND SCHOOLS 

Lincoln Public Library 130 

Recreation Committee 137 

Celebration Committee 138 

Bemis Lecture Series 1 39 

Lincoln School Committee 141 

Lincoln-Sudbury Regional High School 150 

Lincoln Scholarship Committee 157 

Minuteman Regional High School 158 

Real Property Assessments as of January 1 , 2006 160 



TOWN INFORMATION 



BOARD OF SELECTMEN 
LINCOLN SCHOOL COMMITTEE 



LINCOLN SUDBURY REGIONAL 
SCHOOL COMMITTEE 

BOARD OF ASSESSOR 



PLANNING BOARD 

HOUSING COMMISSION 

OTHER COMMITTEES 

POPULATION 
TOWN AREA 
2006-2007 TAX RATE 

ANNUAL TOWN MEETING 



ANNUAL ELECTION OF OFFICERS 
QUALIFICATION FOR REGISTRATION 
REGISTERED VOTERS 
TOWN OFFICES 



Monday evenings, 7:30 PM 
Town Offices, 781-259-2600 

Generally held two Thursdays per 
Month; Please visit www.lincnet.org or 
call 781-259-9409 for more information. 

Second and fourth Tuesday of the month 
7:30 PM; High School Conference Room 

First and Third Friday mornings, Town 
Offices, Call: 781-259-2611 

First and third Wednesday of the month 
7:30 PM, Town Offices. Call 781-259-2610 

Second and Fourth Tuesday of each month 
7:30 AM, Town Offices 

See bulletin board, Town Offices, or visit the 
official Town website: www.lincolntown.org 

5,897 

14.56 square miles 



Residential 
Commercial 



$9.86 
$12.94 



March 24, 2007 

(Saturday before the last Monday in March, 
except when it falls on the Saturday before 
Easter Sunday then it is held on the 
Saturday following Easter). 

March 26, 2007 

US citizenship and residence in the Town 

4097 (as of November 29, 2006) 

Open Monday through Friday 
8:30 AM to 4:30 PM (closed Saturdays) 
Telephone-78 1-259-2600 (Selectmen Office) 
Telephone-781 -259-2607 (Town Clerk) 



BOARD OF SELECTMEN 

Sara A. Mattes 
Gary A. Taylor 
Sarah Cannon Holden, Chair 

Timothy S. Higgins, Town Administrator 
Anita Scheipers, Assistant Town Administrator 
Debra Parkhurst, Administrative Assistant 

This has been another active and demanding year for the Board. We try to keep 
our eye on issues in town as well as on those beyond which may have an impact 
upon us. Each of us serves on several sub-committees in town as well as 
regional committees which usually meet monthly. Due in large measure to the 
competent and professional staff in Town Offices much of the workload is lifted 
from our shoulders. 

We wish first to emphasize the importance of everyone considering 
some way in which to volunteer for some committee. We need 
volunteers to organize activities for our children, our elders, for all of us, 
as well as to run the town. Without an ongoing sea (not pool) of 
volunteers many activities including direct democracy will suffer. There 
are opportunities for finite tasks as well as on-going issues. We ask that 
you visit the town website at Lincolntown.org or Town Offices to learn of 
the opportunities and ways to volunteer. 

While some like to say that our activities are limited to "potholes and public 
safety", a review of our meetings over the past year suggests otherwise. In some 
instances one member of the Board acts as a liaison to another board; in others 
issues are brought to us during the Open Forum portion of our weekly meetings; 
and in others we are equal partners with other volunteers in town to 
review/examine/evaluate proposals or lead groups to achieve goals. We also 
participate on regional committees such as Hanscom Area Town Selectmen 
(HATS); Minuteman Advisory Group on Interlocal Coordination (MAGIC); 
Hanscom Field Advisory Commission (HFAC); and Route 2 Corridor Advisory 
Committee (CAC). We have been actively engaged in discussions and 
negotiations, which cover a wide range of topics. Among those topics are the 
following: 

1. At the 2006 annual town meeting voters supported a single liquor license 
permit; a neighborhood conservation district bylaw; and, the Scenic By-way 
Resolution for the Battle Road. 

2. We have worked with the Housing Commission over the past year to make 
considerable progress in providing affordable housing. We will be adding 6 
units at Minuteman Commons, 30 units at the Deaconess (former BMC 



property), and 3 new units (for a total of 4) on Sunnyside Lane (being 
constructed in part by students at Minuteman High School). In addition we 
negotiated to acquire the Ridge Road apartments, but the owner rejected our 
approach. The Housing Trust fund was created to provide flexibility and 
immediate access to funds for acquiring housing. We have been working 
with the Housing Commission to develop strategies to accomplish the town's 
housing objectives while staving off "hostile" development by big time 
developers. 

3. We continue to work alongside the Planning Board on the on-going saga of 
the Route 2/Crosby's Corner redevelopment. Every year the prize seems to 
get pushed further into the future as costs increase and state and federal 
money becomes tighter. Both Route 2 neighbors and town representatives 
continue to keep the pressure on. We are hopeful that the design will be 
75% completed by the time of our 2007 annual town meeting. Planners are 
proceeding as if there will be money at the end of the line. 

4. We worked with other boards, the New England Deaconess and the Rural 
Land Foundation to facilitate two development projects we considered to be 
of major importance to the Town. The Deaconess project will occupy one of 
Lincoln's "at risk" properties and will at last provide an in-town retirement 
option for our senior citizens. We worked with the State Department of 
Housing and Community Development to assure that 30 of the 194 units in 
the continuing care retirement community will be qualified as affordable. The 
RLF's Mall Project will keep the US Post Office in our commercial center, 
secure Donelan's Market as an anchor tenant at the Mall by providing 
needed expansion space, and refurbish and update the remaining retail and 
commercial space. These proposals received overwhelming support at 
November's Special Town Meeting. 

5. As to "pot holes and public safety" we have been busy there as well. The 
work of the new public works superintendent and his crew is evident in the 
improved roadsides including clearing leaves from the bike paths, replacing 
broken fencing, and trimming trees. The DPW has developed a long-range 
plan for repairing and resurfacing major roads in Lincoln. During 2006 work 
was done on several neighborhood roads including Macintosh Lane, Tabor 
Hill Road, and the access to the town pool as well as on Route 126, Codman 
Road and Tower Road (south of Route 117). The 2006 annual town meeting 
approved funds to hire 4 additional firefighters, who are now in place, in an 
effort to assure effective, full-time coverage. In addition, there continues to 
be an emphasis on improving public safety capabilities and emergency 
medical services. 

6. On a smaller scale we negotiated and issued a new cable license, which will 
create competition, and, we hope, quality Internet access. We also 
appointed the Green Energy Committee and the Town Flag Committee. 



7. We have worked with the Pierce House Committee to develop a 
business/financial plan to ensure its fiscal viability. It has traditionally been 
self-sustaining but in recent years bookings have declined along with 
revenues. At the same time town organizations have increased public use of 
the house. 

8. The town treasurer/collector recommended to us that the position be 
converted to an appointed position as the responsibilities and necessary 
expertise are more than the average town volunteer can manage. This 
proposal will be voted on at the 2007 town meeting and at the ballot. 

9. Ongoing matters include the Comprehensive Facilities and Long Range 
Planning Processes, both of which require a look at where we are, what we 
need to do to maintain our buildings and infrastructure, and what values and 
goals will serve to guide us as we make decisions going forth. 

Selectmen's Report Card 

We hosted the annual State of the Town Meeting (SoTT) in November 2006. 
Once again the fall meeting provided the chance to look back briefly at how the 
Town's affairs have been going in the preceding year and then look forward to 
the challenges and opportunities awaiting us in the coming year as we prepare 
for the Annual Town Meeting. The focus in 2006 was on Planning. The 
discussion focused on the redevelopment of the Mall at Lincoln Station and the 
Deaconess Continuing Care facility. (Please refer to the mailing sent to all town 
residents prior to the SoTT meeting.) 

The following items were our goals for 2006 as announced at the 2005 SoTT and 
town meeting: 

• To have close to 10% affordable housing; to have staved off hostile 40B 
development; 

• To re-development the Mall, including affordable housing units; 

• To work closely and cooperatively with owners of large parcels of land to 
protect the land and/or develop it consistent with our core values; 

• To keep Hanscom Air Force Base open at its current level at least; and 

• To continue on a course that is sustainable in the long run given fiscal 
constraints and expressed goals of the Town. 

We believe that we have made progress in all areas. 

10% Affordable Housing 



As noted above, we are making considerable progress and hope soon to comply 
once again with the Commonwealth's 10% affordable housing mandate. Buy- 
downs and the construction of Minuteman Commons have yielded seven new 
units. The Inclusionary Zoning bylaw approved at the 2005 Town Meeting was 
instrumental in negotiating thirty units that will be added to Lincoln's affordable 
housing inventory at the New England Deaconess (NED) facility. The NED 
proposal will not only put us over the 10% target, but it will also address one of 
the primary needs identified in Lincoln's Comprehensive Housing Plan - a 
housing option that will allow seniors requiring support services to remain in 
town. The NED has worked with the Town to overcome concerns at the 
Massachusetts Department of Housing and Community Development and thus to 
assure that the affordable units will be certified for Lincoln's Affordable Housing 
Inventory. While these new affordable units will satisfy state mandates through 
2010, approximately 15 additional units will be required to secure protection from 
hostile Chapter 40B development through the next decade. 

Redevelopment of the Mall 

The RLF proposal for redevelopment of the Mall approved at the Special Town 
Meeting in November achieves objectives critical to the maintenance of a vital 
town center by retaining and improving both the Post Office and Donelan's 
Market. It is anticipated furthermore, to provide a central venue for meeting and 
entertaining at the new cafe/restaurant, and refurbish and revitalize the remaining 
retail space. 

The proposal unfortunately does not include additional affordable housing on the 
Mall site as was contemplated in earlier redevelopment plans. Construction 
costs and phasing difficulties (staging the project in a way that keep current 
tenants in operation and viable during construction) made the inclusion of an 
attractive housing component impractical. 

While the loss of the housing component in the RLF plan is a disappointment, the 
BOS remains hopeful that a variety of housing opportunities, including more 
affordable housing, may be developed in the Mall area near the Commuter Rail 
consistent with Smart Growth principles. The establishment this year and 
funding of Lincoln's Municipal Affordable Housing Trust provide a vehicle and 
resources necessary to acquire affordable units. Other property owners in the 
mall area have expressed interest in developing housing as well. 

At Risk Properties 1 

The BOS has continued to follow properties that present major development 
issues for the Town. The New England Deaconess (NED) proposal is an 
outgrowth of such efforts. After the initial contact by NED, we urged the 



The focus of discussion at the 2005 State of the Town Meeting. 



formation of a Steering Committee that has worked to shape the project in the 
Town's interests. The BOS and the town staff have been instrumental in 
addressing such issues as abutter and traffic concerns, the inclusion of 
affordable units, and assuring water supply and fire safety. 

We are keeping tabs on other "at risk" properties as well. We recently met with 
the Farrington Memorial Board of Directors in an effort to open a dialogue on how 
the Town and Farrington might pursue objectives beneficial to both entities. We 
have also reconstituted the At Risk Properties Committee as a standing 
committee to deal with matters involving large developments as they arise. As 
has been the case with the NED project, the BOS will continue to be proactive in 
its efforts to shepherd large-scale private developments in directions beneficial to 
the Town. 



The Two Hanscoms 

We continue to keep a watchful eye on the two Hanscoms in Lincoln: Hanscom 
Air Force Base (HAFB) and Massport's Civilian Airport at Hanscom Field. 
Lincoln concerns itself with both entities through HATS (Hanscom Area Towns) 
and HFAC (Hanscom Field Advisory Committee). 

HATS 

Through HATS we also keep a close eye on activities and proposed changes at 
the -civilian airport. Of grave concern was the proposed development of an old 
hangar site, located at the edge of the airfield at the end of a runway, and in 
close proximity to both housing and businesses in Concord. In addition, this 
location sat on aquifers that serve Bedford's wells. A proposal, known as 
Crosspoint, included a 3200 gallon jet fuel storage facility in this location raising 
serious public safety and environmental concerns. We are happy to report that 
this proposal was pulled from consideration. We will continue to monitor such 
development going forward. 

HATS is also a forum for monitoring regional impact of development in the HATS 
communities of Lincoln, Lexington, Bedford and Concord. We will continue to 
work to facilitate regional efforts in transportation and shape growth that is 
sensitive both to the area and each community's unique character. This 
especially applies to growth at Massport's Civilian Airport at Hanscom Field. 

In addition, HATS provides opportunities to share information and develop 
agendas that would benefit from the collaboration. We hope in this legislative 
year to further our 4 towns' objectives of passage of a statewide municipal 
electric bill that would allow our communities to explore formation of an electrical 
coop, and community ownership of this critical piece of infrastructure. 



10 



Finally, HATS will continue to monitor and act when necessary to prevent further 
expansion of state initiatives that seek to erode local control over both 
environmental and development issues through changes in environmental and 
zoning regulations. 

HFAC and Hanscom Civilian Airport 

Through HFAC we keep a close eye on the changing use and expansion 
proposals at the Hanscom Civilian Airport. Representatives from area towns, 
several interest groups and Massport meet monthly to discuss the nature and 
scope of various proposals. Over the past year much of that discussion has 
centered on the Crosspoint proposal. See above discussion. 

Fiscal Health of the Town 

The Town's fiscal condition remains strong. The budget approved in March by 
Town Meeting (for fiscal year 2007) was the first in six years that did not require 
supplemental funding through an override. A restoration of state aid and a one- 
time reduction in solid waste disposal costs were two key factors that made it 
possible to balance the budget without an override this past year. The key 
issues that the Town's financial agencies will be focusing on this fall as we 
develop the financial plan and budget for next year include the following: 

• Debt Position - Substantial debt will be retired in the upcoming year. At 
the same time, there are a number of important capital projects on the 
horizon. The Finance Committee, Selectmen, Town Administrator, 
Capital Planning Committee and Community Preservation Committee will 
develop a plan to prioritize capital investments and to identify the most 
appropriate mix of funding sources to recommend to the Town. 

• Financial Reserves - The recent upgrade in the Town's bond rating was 
in part due to our commitment to maintaining a prudent level of reserves. 
The Finance Committee will be working with the Town Administrator and 
Finance Director to develop a budget that addresses the Town's service 
needs without relying too heavily on reserves. 

• Health Insurance Costs - The cost of health insurance has been 
increasing by double digits for the past several years. This trend is 
expected to continue despite recent cost management efforts. 

• New Revenues - One of the key benefits that the Town will realize if the 
New England Deaconess project is approved is expansion of the 
property tax base. When fully constructed, the project is expected to 
generate between $400,000 and $500,000 in annual property tax 
revenues. The developer anticipates starting construction in the spring 
of 2007. 

The Board of Selectmen meets on Monday nights at 7:30 in the Donaldson 
Room at Town Offices. There is an opportunity at all meetings for public 



11 



comment. Our meetings are covered live (and replayed often) on Cable TV on 
Channel 8. Please join us. 

An Extraordinary Gift to the Town 

Florence Hollingsworth, a long-time resident and beloved silversmith teacher at 
DeCordova, died in September at age 100. She left her house and 5 acres of 
land to the town. The town will be asked to vote to accept this most generous gift 
at the 2007 Annual Town Meeting. 

Acknowledgements. 

We could not do our job without the competent and cheerful assistance of the 
staff at Town Offices. We mention three of them at the head of this report. We 
also wish to recognize Finance Director Colleen Wilkins; the chiefs of police and 
fire, Kevin Mooney and Arthur Cotoni, respectively; DPW Director Christopher 
Bibbo; and all the members of their staffs. Also, many thanks to cable TV Super 
Hero Jim Cunningham who tapes all our meetings. We are also grateful for the 
full and accurate reporting done by Cheryl Lecesse, Lincoln Editor of the Lincoln 
Journal. 



12 



OFFICERS AND COMMITTEES 

Term Expires 

MODERATOR 

John B. French 2008 

TOWN CLERK 

Susan F. Brooks 2007 

BOARD OF SELECTMEN 

Sarah Cannon Holden, Chairman 2007 

Sara Mattes 2009 

Gerald A. Taylor 2008 

TOWN TREASURER 

Neil Feinberg 2007 

BOARD OF ASSESSORS 

Ellen B. Meadors 2008 

Edward Morgan 2009 

John G. Robinson, Chairman 2007 

COLLECTOR OF TAXES 

Neil Feinberg 2007 

SCHOOL COMMITTEE 

Sandra Hessler 2007 

Julie Dobrow, chairman 2007 

Laurie Manos 2008 

Al Schmertzler 2009 

Sharon K. Antia 2008 

WATER COMMISSIONERS 

Buckner Creel 2008 

Andrew J. Cole 2009 

Andrew Hall, Chairman 2007 

BOARD OF HEALTH 

Diane F. Haessler 2009 

Frederick L. Mansfield, Chairman 2008 

Arnold Weinberg 2007 

LINCOLN -SUDBURY REGIONAL DISTRICT SCHOOL COMMITTEE 

Mark T. Collins 2009 

Eileen Glovsky 2007 

Eric A. Harris 2009 

Patricia Mostue 2008 



13 



John Ryan 2007 

Lauri Wishner 2008 

CEMETERY COMMISSIONERS 

Manley B. Boyce, II, Chair 2008 

Martha DeNormandie 2007 

Susan Harding 2009 

PLANNING BOARD 

Robert H. Domnitz 2010 

Ephraim B. Flint 2008 

Kenneth E. Hurd, Chairman 2007 

John Snell 2009 

BryceWolf 2011 

MEASURERS OF WOOD AND BARK 

John Dumont 2007 

FENCE VIEWER 

Ann Janes 2007 

COMMISSIONERS OF TRUST FUNDS 

Paul DeBaryshe 2008 

Donald Collins 2009 

Douglas Harding 2007 

TRUSTEES OF BEMIS FUND 

Cynthia Sweetser 2008 

Patricia Mostue 2007 

Neil Feinberg 2009 

TRUSTEES OF LINCOLN LIBRARY 

Peter Sugar Self-Perpetuating 

Diana Abrashkin Self-Perpetuating 

Alfred Kraft Self-Perpetuating 

Alexander Pugh (Elected), Chairman 2007 

Marshall Clemens (School Committee's Appointee) 2006 

Jacquelin Apsler (Selectmen's Appointee) 2008 

DECORDOVA AND DANA MUSEUM AND PARK 

"A" TRUSTEES 

Laurie T. Dewey 2007 

Melissa S. Meyer 2008 

Stacy Osur 2009 

Blair Trippe 2010 



14 



"B" TRUSTEES 

Melinda Webster Loof (Selectmen's Appointee) 2008 

Jan Nyquist (Library Appointee) 2006 

Katherine Hall Page (School Committee's Appointee) 2007 

HOUSING COMMISSION 

Rayna Caplan 2008 

George Georges (Selectmen's Appointee) 201 

Bryce Wolf (Appointed by State) 201 

Vicky Diadiuk 2007 

Betty-Jane Scheff, Chairman 2009 

RECREATION COMMITTEE 

Susan Collins (Elected Post) 2007 

Edward Julian (Elected Post) 2009 

Ingrid Neri (Elected Post) 2008 

Noah Eckhouse (Selectmen's Appointee), Chairman 2007 

Cathryn Long (Selectmen's Appointee) 2009 

Jane Tatlock (Selectmen's Appointee) 2008 



OFFICERS AND COMMITTEES APPOINTED BY THE BOARD OF 
SELECTMEN 

TOWN ADMINISTRATOR 

Timothy S. Higgins 2009 

ACCOUNTANT/FINANCE DIRECTOR 

Colleen Wilkins 2007 

ASSISTANT TOWN ADMINISTRATOR 

Anita Scheipers 2007 

TOWN COUNSEL 

Joel Bard 2007 

SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC WORKS 

Chris Bibbo 2007 

SUPERINTENDENT OF WATER DEPARTMENT 

Patrick Allen 2007 

CHIEF OF POLICE 

Kevin Mooney 2007 



15 



LIEUTENANT 

Kevin Kennedy 2007 

POLICE SERGEANT 

Richard McCarty 2007 

Sean Kennedy 2007 

Paul Westlund 2007 

INSPECTOR 

Kevin Kennedy 2007 

DETECTIVE 

Jon Wentworth 2007 

POLICE OFFICERS 

William Carlo 2007 

Robert Gallo 2007 

Laura Holann 2006 

Thomas Moran 2007 

David Regan 2007 

Robert Surette 2006 
Ian Spencer 

CONSTABLES 

Kevin Mooney 2007 

Robert Paul Millian 2007 

Barbara A. Hartnett 2007 

DOG OFFICER 

Leslie Boardman 2007 

FIRE CHIEF 

Arthur Cotoni 2007 

TREE WARDEN 

Kenneth Bassett 2007 

SEALER OF WEIGHTS & MEASURES 

Earl Midgley 2007 

BUILDING INSPECTOR 

Earl Midgley 2007 

WIRING INSPECTOR 

Kenneth Desmond 2007 



16 



PLUMBING INSPECTOR 

Russell J. Dixon 2007 

EMERGENCY MANAGEMENT 

Thomas B. Moran 2007 

HAZARDOUS WASTE COORDINATOR 

Arthur Cotoni 2007 

VETERANS' AGENT 

John Caswell 2007 

VETERANS' GRAVE OFFICER 

John Caswell 2007 

TOWN HISTORIAN 

Margaret M. Martin 2007 

REGISTRARS OF VOTERS 

Peggy Elliott 2007 

Marshall Sandock 2006 

Jacquelyn Snelling 2008 
Susan F. Brooks, Ex -officio 

MINUTEMAN HOME CARE 

John Caswell 2007 

CONSERVATION COMMISSION 

Ari Kurtz 2009 

James Henderson 2007 

Ben Home 2009 

David Katsuki 2008 

Sara Lewis 2008 

James Meadors (Co-chiar) 2007 

Peter Von Mertens (Co-chair) 2007 

BOARD OF APPEALS 

Pamela Green, Chairman 2007 

John Kimball 2008 

Anna Hardman 2009 

DwightQuayle 2010 

Giles Browne 2009 

Jeff Macklin (associate member) 2007 

Joel Freedman (associate member) 2008 



17 



CELEBRATION COMMITTEE 

Gretchen Covino 2008 

Nancy Pimental 2007 

Sara Brown 2008 

Nancy Felsheim 2009 

COMMUNITY PRESERVATION COMMITTEE 

John Koenig, Chair (Selectmen Appointment) 2007 

John Valpey (Selectmen Appointment) 2007 

Craig Donaldson, (Selectmen Appointment) 2009 

Bill Stason (Selectmen appointment) 2007 

Rayna Caplan (Housing Commission) 2007 

Susan Collins (Recreation Committee) 2006 

Kenneth Hurd (Planning Board) 2005 

Colin Smith (Historical Commission) 2005 

Peter Von Mertens (Conservation Commission) 2007 

COUNCIL ON AGING 

Peggy Boyer 2008 

Florence Caras 2009 

John Caswell 2008 

Robert Curtiss 2007 

Robert Lenington 2007 

Jack McCandless 2009 

Julie Pugh, Chairman 2008 

Mary Sheldon 2009 

Robert Sutherland 2007 

C. Fessenden Morse 2008 

Dorothy Taylor 2007 

Patricia Thompson 2009 

DISABILITIES COMMISSION 

Deborah Dorsey 2007 

Jill Harkaway 2007 

Robert Loud, Chairman 2009 

Gabriella Muscolo 2009 

Adeline Naiman 2008 

Kitty Stein 2008 

LINCOLN HISTORICAL COMMISSION 

Colin Smith, Chairman 2003 

Lucretia Giese (at-large) 2007 

Kerry Glass (Historic Society) 2008 

Andy Ory 2007 



18 



Ruth Wales 2008 

HISTORIC DISTRICT COMMISSION 

Colin Smith, Chairman 2003 

Lucretia Giese (at-large) 2007 

Kerry Glass (Historic Society) 2008 

Andy Ory 2007 

Ruth Wales 2008 

Ken Hurd (Planning Board) 

Ephraim Flint (Planning Board) 

John MacLean (alternate) 2009 

Eric Harris (alternate) 2009 

LINCOLN CULTURAL COUNCIL 

Lindsay demons 2008 

Gretchen Covino 2007 

Laura Koller 2008 

Susan Salm (Chairman) 2008 

PIERCE HOUSE PROPERTY COMMITTEE 

Judy Gross, Chairman 2006 

Jean Y. Home 2007 

Lucia MacMahon 2008 

Stephanie Rolfe 2006 

Max Mason 2008 

REPRESENTATIVES TO HANSCOM FIELD ADVISORY COMMISSION (HFAC) 
Sarah Cannon Holden 2007 

REPRESENTATIVE TO HANSCOM AREA TOWNS STUDY COMMITTEE 

(HATS) 

Sara Mattes 2007 

REPRESENTATIVE TO MBTA ADVISORY BOARD 

Caroline Connor 2006 

REPRESENTATIVE TO METROPOLITAN AREA PLANNING COUNCIL (MAPC) 
William Constable 2008 

RECYCLING COMMITTEE 

Sandra Bradlee 

Peggy Elliott, Chairman 

Inge Richardson 

Diana Smith 

James Meadors 

Julie Pugh 



19 



EMERGENCY ASSISTANCE FUND COMMITTEE 

Manley Boyce (Grange) 2009 

Julie Pugh (1 st Parish) 2009 

Margaret Connolly (St. Joseph's) 2009 

Mary Sheldon (COA) 2009 

Nancy Ritchie (St Anne's) 2009 
Karen Santucci (Staff) 

CABLE ADVISORY COMMITTEE 
James Cunningham, Chair 

APPOINTED BY THE TOWN CLERK 

ASSISTANT TOWN CLERK 

Pat Arseneault 2007 

APPOINTED BY THE TREASURER 

ASSISTANT TREASURER 

Mary C. Day 2007 

APPOINTED BY THE COLLECTOR OF TAXES 

ASSISTANT COLLECTOR OF TAXES 

Mary C. Day 2007 

APPOINTED BY THE BOARD OF HEALTH 

BURIAL AGENT 

Susan F. Brooks 2007 

INSPECTOR OF ANIMALS 

Leslie Boardman 2007 

APPOINTED BY THE MODERATOR 

FINANCE COMMITTEE 

Paul Giese 2007 

Stuart Haber 2009 

Mary Hartman 2007 

Patrick Phillips 2007 

John Robinson 2008 

John Koenig 2008 

Robert Steinbrook, Chairman 2006 

PERSONNEL BOARD 

Elliot Curtis 2009 



20 



Kathryn Nicholson 2007 

Ann Sutherland Ries, Chairman 2008 

REPRESENTATIVE TO MINUTEMAN SCIENCE-TECHNOLOGY 

HIGH SCHOOL 

Kemon Taschioglou 2007 

CAPITAL PLANNING COMMITTEE 

Andrew Beard (At Large) 

Gary Taylor (Selectmen Representative) 

Jacquelin Apsler (Library Trustee Representative) 

Robert Jevon, Jr. (At large) 

Sandy Hessler (School Committee Representative) 

Jim Henderson (Conservation Commission Representative) 

Pat Phillips (Finance Committee Representative) 

Anita Scneipers, Assistant Town Administrator (Ex officio) 

APPOINTED BY VARIOUS BOARDS AND COMMITTEES 

SCHOLARSHIP FUND COMMITTEE 

Sarah Bishop (Moderator's Appointee) 2009 

Nancy Marshall (Selectmen's Appointee) 2007 

Margaret Ramsey McCluskey (School Committee's Appointee) 2008 

AT RISK PROPERTIES COMMITTEE 

Gary Taylor (Selectmen's Appointee) 

John Koenig (Community Preservation Appointee) 

Paul Giese (Finance Committee Appointee) 

Peter Von Mertens (Conservation Commission Appointee) 

Betty Jean Scheff (Housing Commission Appointee) 

(Board of Health Appointee) 
Ephraim Flint (Planning Board Appointee) 
Ken Hurd (Planning Board Appointee) 
Geoff McGean (Rural Land Foundation Appointee) 
Edward Morgan (Board of Assessors Appointee) 
Timothy Higgins (At-Large Member) 
Thomas Gumbart (At-Large Member) 
Mark Whitehead (Ex-Officio Member) 

NATURAL RESOURCES PRESERVATION COMMITTEE (LNRPC) 

Jim MeadorsPeg Marsh (Water Commission) 

Fred Mansfield (Board of Health) 

Catherine Long ((Recreation Committee) 

John Snell (Planning Board) 

Jonathan Hoch (At Large) 

Sue Klem (At Large) 



21 



TOWN CLERK 

Susan F. Brooks, Town Clerk 

Patricia Arseneault, Assistant Town Clerk 

The Town Clerk's Office (TCO) serves as the town's official chronicler, 
responsible for recording, validating, preserving and making accessible certain 
signal events in the town's civic life and in the individual lives of its residents. It 
conducts all local, state, and federal elections; maintains year round voter 
registration; performs our annual census (on which, for example, returning 
Hanscom based service members rely in order to collect their Welcome Home 
bonuses); and records, validates, and promulgates the legislative and 
appropriation outcomes of Annual and Special Town Meetings. 

In respect to the lives of individual residents, the Office accepts the filing of 
Marriage Intentions and issues Marriage Licenses, this year to our first same sex 
couple, among 24 others. The TCO maintains all records of, and authenticates 
on request, resident births, adoptions, deaths and in town marriages. In the 
event of a resident death, the TCO issues the burial permit and, in case of a 
Lincoln burial, it also administers the interment. When a Lincoln Cemetery lot is 
desired, the TCO serves as the sales agent. 

The TCO also licenses dogs (593 altogether this year, although thankfully, 90%of 
them are neutered), permits raffles, issues business certificates, and oversees 
the annual registration of flammable liquid permit holders. The Office serves as a 
timekeeper in certain aspects of the town's land use permitting process and as 
an authenticator and official repository for certain Planning Board and Board of 
Appeals documents. The Office is responsible for administering the oath of office 
to incoming elected and appointed officials and acquainting them with their 
statutory Open Meeting and Conflict of Interest obligations. 

The TCO, blessed with talented and generous help, has also, in the months 
since March, and (1) with the assistance of an adept summer intern and 
Assessors' Board member Ellen Meadors, developed a prototype database, 
keyed to the Assessors' database (the primary data bank for all residential and 
commercial properties in town) and designed to serve as an electronic tickler file 
for administrative steps in the Special Permit application process and eventual 
repository for all Board of Appeals files; (2) developed an Office Primer for the 
Board of Appeals' Special Permit Application Process and helped train the 
Board's new dedicated support person in that process; (3) expanded and refined 
the TCO page(s) on the town website www.lincolntown.org/depts/t wn clerk.htm 
(Check it out!); and (4) begun the long-term project of computerizing all cemetery 
records and functions. To read more about our efforts of the last nine months 
and our hopes for the next twelve, please see the 2006 State of the Town Report 
or go to our website. We look forward to hearing from you. 



22 



VITAL STATISTICS 

As recommended by the Massachusetts Registry of Vital Records and Statistics, 
Lincoln birth, death and marriage records for 2006 will remain nameless. There 
were a total of seventy-seven births, with boy babies outnumbering girl babies, 
49 to 28, and Hanscom babies (including three sets of twins) outnumbering 
Lincoln babies, 45 to 32. July was the birth month for 14 of these children, March 
for 13, and January for 10. Of twenty-five 2006 marriages in Lincoln, seven 
occurred in June and six in September; of the couples thus joined, they came 
from as faraway as Paris, France, Dublin, Ireland, and Austin, Texas. And of the 
thirty-five Lincoln residents lost to death this year, the eldest were all women; one 
achieved one hundred years and the other two were each just one month shy of 
ninety-eight. Information that is public record may be obtained in the Town 
Clerk's Office. 

ANNUAL TOWN MEETING 

March 25, 2006 

In accordance with the above Warrant, the Meeting was called to order in the 
Donaldson Auditorium on March 25, 2006 by the Moderator, Mr. John B. French 
at 9:38 a.m., and a quorum being present (328 voters throughout the day), 
the following business was transacted: 

ARTICLE 2 Proposed by Selectmen 

VOTED: (Unanimously) 

That Ann Janes be elected Fence Viewer and John Dumont 
elected Measurer of Wood and Bark for the ensuing years. 

ARTICLE 3 Proposed by Selectmen 

VOTED: (Unanimously) 

That the reports of the Town Officers, Committees, Commission- 
ers and Trustees, as printed in the Town Report, be accepted. 

ARTICLE 4 Proposed by the Selectmen) 

VOTED: (unanimously) 

That the salaries of the elected officials of the Town for the fiscal 
year beginning July 1 , 2006, and ending June 30, 2007, are fixed 
at the following amounts: 

Board of Selectmen (Chair) $200.00 
Board of Selectmen (other Members, each) $100.00 

Town Clerk $43,350.00 

Treasurer and Collector $10.00 

Assessors (Chair) $200.00 

Assessors (other Members, each) $1 75.00 

Water Commissioners (Each) $75.00 



23 



ARTICLE 5 Proposed by the Assessors 

VOTED: (unanimously) 

That the Town accept Chapter 73, Section 4 of the Acts of 1986 
as amended by Chapter 126 of the Acts of 1988, for the purpose 
of increasing the real estate tax exemptions by 1 00 percent to all 
persons who qualify for property tax exemptions under Clauses 
17, 17C, 17C1/2, 17D, 22, 22A, 22B, 22C, 22D, 22E, 37, 37A, 
41, 41B and 41C under Chapter 59, Section 5 of the 
Massachusetts General Laws. 

ARTICLE 6 Proposed by the Selectmen 
VOTED: (unanimously) 

That the town raise and appropriate the sum of $15,000, to fund 

the Senior Property Tax Work-off Program. 

ARTICLE 7 Proposed by the Finance Committee 

VOTED: (by majority voice vote) 

That the Town adopt as the FY07 budget appropriations the 
recommendations listed in the report of the Finance Committee, 
printed on pages 33 through 37 inclusive, of the Financial 
Section and Warrant for the 2006 Annual Town Meeting, with the 
following exceptions: 

Dept. 1332 Minuteman Reg Voc Tech Sen-Regional School 
District Assessment decrease by $4,486.00 from 
$164,376.00 to $159,890.00. 

Dept. 1541 Council on Aging-Expense increase by $3,255 
from $9,620.00 to $12,875.00. 

Dept. 1661 Celebrations Committee-Expense increase by 
$500.00 from $20,399.00 to $20,899.00. 



And that all items be raised by taxation except to the following 
extent and to the extent provided in any motion to be made 
under Articles 44 and 45 of the 2006 Warrant: 

Dept. 1491 Cemetery Department - Personnel Services 

- $5,000.00 to be taken from Sale of Cemetery 
Lots Receipts Reserved for Appropriation. 

Dept. 1491 Cemetery Department - Personnel Services 

- $700.00 to be taken from Cemetery Perpetual 
Care Trust Fund Income - Expendable Trust. 



24 



Dept. 1 171 Conservation Commission - Personnel 

Services - $3,000.00 to be taken from Wetlands 
Protection Fees Receipts Reserved for 
Appropriation. 

Dept. 1290 Town Offices - Personnel Services - 

$71,000.00 to be taken from the Hanscom Fund. 

Dept. 1290 TownOffices - Personnel Services - 

$60,000.00 to be taken from the Water 
Revenue. 

Dept. 61451 Water Department 

- Personnel Services - $361 ,803.00 to be 
taken from Water Revenue; 

- Expenses - $381,130.00 to be taken from 
Water Dept Expenses - Water Revenue; 

- Debt Service - $180,128.00 to be taken from 
Water Revenue. 

Dept. 614513 Water Department - Emergency Reserve - 

$45,000.00 to be taken from Water Surplus. 

ARTICLE 8 Proposed by the Selectmen 

VOTED (unanimously) 

That the Town raise and appropriate the sum of $32,500 to 
purchase a new pickup with plow for the DPW, and authorize 
the disposal by sale or otherwise of excess vehicles and 
equipment. 

ARTICLE 9 Proposed by the Selectmen 

VOTED: (unanimously) 

That the Town raise and appropriate the sum of $150,000 to 
purchase a new ambulance and related equipment for the 
Lincoln Fire Department, and authorize the disposal by sale or 
otherwise of excess vehicles and equipment. 

ARTICLE 10 Proposed by the Selectmen 

VOTED: (unanimously) 

That the Town raise and appropriate the sum of $64,000 to 
purchase two cruisers and related equipment for the Lincoln 
Police Department, and authorize the disposal by sale or 
otherwise of excess vehicles and equipment. 

ARTICLE 1 1 Proposed by the Selectmen 

VOTED: (on the Consent Calendar, unanimously) 



25 



That the Town raise and appropriate $70,000 to purchase new 
computer equipment for Town departments including hardware, 
software, licenses, installation, training, maintenance and other 
related costs. 



ARTICLE 12 Proposed by the Conservation Commission 

VOTED: (by majority voice vote) 

That the Town raise and appropriate the sum of $31 ,000 to 
purchase a new tractor with mower and other accessories for the 
Conservation Commission. 

ARTICLE 13 Proposed by the School Committee 
VOTED (unanimously) 

That the Town raise and appropriate $32,000 to repair windows 

at the Lincoln Schools. 

ARTICLE 14 Proposed by the School Committee 
VOTED (unanimously on the Consent Calendar) 

That the Town raise and appropriate $8,000 to repair exterior 

doors at the Lincoln Schools. 

ARTICLE 15 Proposed by the School Committee 
VOTED: (unanimously on the Consent Calendar) 

That the Town raise and appropriate $17,600 to repair or replace 

the skylights at the Lincoln Schools. 



ARTICLE 16 Proposed by the School Committee) 
VOTED: (unanimously on the Consent Calendar) 

That the Town raise and appropriate $16,500 to replace gutters 

and downspouts at the Lincoln Schools. 

ARTICLE 17 Proposed by the School Committee) 

VOTED: (unanimously on the Consent Calendar) 

That the Town raise and appropriate $14,000 to repair and 
relocate the sewage pump controls at the Lincoln Schools. 

ARTICLE 18 Proposed by the School Committee 
VOTED: (unanimously on the Consent Calendar) 

That the Town raise and appropriate $50,000 to rehabilitate 

classrooms at the Lincoln Schools. 



26 



ARTICLE 19 Proposed by the School Committee 
VOTED: (unanimously on the Consent Calendar) 

That the Town raise and appropriate $40,000 to purchase 
replacement computers for the Lincoln Schools including 
hardware, software, site licenses, installation fees and other 
related costs. 



ARTICLE 20 Proposed by the Library Trustees 
VOTED: (unanimously on the Consent Calendar) 

That the Town raise and appropriate $23,000 to replace the 

carpet at the Lincoln Public Library. 

ARTICLE 21 Proposed by the Selectmen 

VOTED (unanimously): 

That the Town raise and appropriate the sum of $166,020.00 by 
taxation, by transfer from available funds, by borrowing or any 
combination thereof, to be used for the construction, 
reconstruction, and/or repair of roads and bridges and related 
costs pursuant to the State's Chapter 90 and/ or other state 
roadway reimbursement programs, and authorize the Board of 
Selectmen to accept and expend any other sums received from 
the Commonwealth or federal government for the purposes set 
forth above. 



ARTICLE 22 
VOTED: 



Proposed by the Selectmen 

(unanimously) 

That the Town raise and appropriate $ 96,775 for the repair and 

maintenance of certain Town buildings. 



ARTICLE 23 Proposed by the Library Trustees 
VOTED: (unanimously on the Consent Calendar) 

That the Town raise and appropriate $25,000 for the repair and 

maintenance of the Lincoln Library. 

ARTICLE 24 Proposed by the Selectmen 
VOTED: (by majority voice vote) 

That the Town accept G.L. c.44, §55C, and establish a Municipal 
Affordable Housing Trust to be known as the Lincoln Affordable 
Housing Trust Fund whose purpose shall be to provide for the 
creation and preservation of affordable housing for the benefit of 
low and moderate income households, and to implement said 
Trust Fund, to vote to authorize the Board of Selectmen to 



27 



execute a Declaration of Trust and Certificate of Trust for the 
Lincoln Affordable Housing Trust which Declaration of Trust shall 
provide for a five-member Board of Trustees to be appointed by 
the Board of Selectmen for terms not to exceed two years, of 
whom at least one member shall be a Selectman; said Trustees 
shall have the full range of powers and duties specified in G.L. 
c.44, §55C, including the following: 

(1) to accept and receive monies by way of donation, gift, grant 
or other transfer, in such manner, on such terms, and for such 
considerations and subject to such restrictions, stipulations, 
agreements and reservations, if any, as shall have been so 
specified by the grantors, donors and transferors, and to enter 
into agreements or other instruments with those grantors, donors 
and transferors providing for such terms, restrictions, 
stipulations, agreements, and reservations. 

(2) to accept and receive property, whether real or personal, by 
gift, grant devise, or transfer from any person, firm, corporation 
or other public or private entity, including without limitation grants 
of funds or other property tendered to the trust in connection with 
provisions of any zoning ordinance or by-law or any other 
ordinance or by-law; 

(3) to purchase and retain real or personal property, including 
without restriction investments as prescribed by Massachusetts 
General Law, c. 44, s. 55B; 

(4) to sell, lease, exchange, transfer or convey any personal, 
mixed, or real property at public auction or by private contract for 
such consideration and on such terms as to credit or otherwise, 
and to make such contracts and enter into such undertaking 
relative to trust property as the board deems advisable 
notwithstanding the length of any such lease or contract; 

(5) to execute, acknowledge and deliver deeds, assignments, 
transfers, pledges, leases, covenants, contracts, promissory 
notes, releases and other instruments sealed or unsealed, 
necessary, proper or incident to any transaction in which the 
board engages for the accomplishment of the purposes of the 
trust; 

(6) to employ advisors and agents, such as accountants, 
appraisers and lawyers as the board deems necessary; 



28 



(7) to pay reasonable compensation and expenses to all 
advisors and agents and to apportion such compensation 
between income and principal as the board deems advisable; 

(8) to apportion receipts and charges between incomes and 
principal as the board deems advisable, to amortize premiums 
and establish sinking funds for such purpose, and to create 
reserves for depreciation depletion or otherwise; 

(9) to participate in any reorganization, recapitalization, merger 
or similar transactions; and to give proxies or powers of attorney 
with or without power of substitution to vote any securities or 
certificates of interest; and to consent to any contract, lease, 
mortgage, purchase or sale of property, by or between any 
corporation and any other corporation or person; 

(10) to deposit any security with any protective reorganization 
committee, and to delegate to such committee such powers and 
authority with relation thereto as the board may deem proper and 
to pay, out of trust property, such portion of expenses and 
compensation of such committee as the board may deem 
necessary and appropriate; 

(1 1) to carry property for accounting purposes according to 
Generally Accepted Accounting Principles; 

(12) to borrow money on such terms and conditions and from 
such sources as the board deems advisable, to mortgage and 
pledge trust assets as collateral; 

(13) to make distributions or divisions of principal in kind; 

(14) to comprise, attribute, defend, enforce, release, settle or 
otherwise adjust claims in favor or against the trust, including 
claims for taxes, and to accept any property, either in total or 
partial satisfaction of any indebtedness or other obligation, and 
subject to the provisions of this act, to continue to hold the same 
for such period of time as the board may deem appropriate; 

(15) to manage or improve real property; and to abandon any 
property which the board determined not to be worth retaining; 



29 



(16) to hold all or part of the trust property uninvested for such 
time as the board may deem necessary to accomplish the 
purposes of the Trust; and 

(17) to extend the time for payment of any obligation to the trust. 



ARTICLE 25 Proposed by the Community Preservation Committee 

VOTED: (by majority voice vote) 

That the Town hear a report from the Community Preservation 
Committee and that the following amounts (items A - J) be 
appropriated or reserved from Fiscal Year 2007 Community 
Preservation Fund Revenues, or transferred from prior year's 
revenues, for Community Preservation purposes: 





Project 


Total 
Appropriation 


Source of 

Appropriati 

on 




Appropriations: 






A 


To fund the construction of a 
playground for pre-school age children 
adjacent to the Codman Pool parking 
lot. 


$50,000 


$50,000 
from CPC 

Fund 
Balance 


B 


To fund the replacement of the Marvin 
windows on the Gund addition to the 
Lincoln library. 


$420,000 


$420,000 
from CPC 

Fund 
Balance 


C 


To fund fire and life safety repairs and 
improvements to the Pierce House (i.e., 
installation of emergency lighting and 
exit signs, repair fire alarm panel, 
replace main and rear doors and 
fireproofing basement ceiling above the 
furnace). 


$19,000 


$19,000 
from CPC 

Historic 

Preservatio 

n Reserve 

Fund 


D 


To fund the design of an expanded fire 
suppression system for the Lincoln 
Library. 


$14,000 


$14,000 
from CPC 

Historic 

Preservatio 

n Reserve 

Fund 


E 


To appropriate funds to the Town's 
Conservation Fund through which the 
Conservation Commission is permitted 


$36,500 


$36,500 

from CPC 

Open 



30 



to acquire land for conservation 
purposes. 



Space/Land 

Acquisition 

Reserve 

Fund 



To appropriate funds to the Town's 
Affordable Housing Trust fund to be 
used for affordable housing buy-downs 
pursuant to a grant agreement between 
the Community Preservation Committee 
and the Trustees of the Affordable 
Housing Trust Fund, which agreement 
shall provide, among other things, that 
no more than $150,000 of said funds 
shall be expended toward the purchase 
of any single unit of housing, and that 
the unexpended balance of the 
appropriation authorized hereunder as 
of January 1 , 2008, shall be returned to 
the Community Preservation Fund, and 
to authorize the appropriate Town 
Officials to take such action as is 
necessary to carry out this vote. 



$900,000 



$100,000 
from CPC 

Fund 
Balance, 

and 
$800,000 
from CPC 

FY 07 
Projected 
Revenues 



Reserves: 



Housing 



$0 



Open Space/Land Acquisition 



$102,600 



$102,600 
from CPC 

FY 07 
Projected 
Revenues 



Historic Preservation 



$102,600 



$102,600 
from CPC 

FY 07 
Projected 
Revenues 



Recreation 



$0 



Total 



$1,644,70 




Explanation : 

This article proposes projects recommended by the Community 
Preservation Committee under Lincoln's Community Preservation 



31 



Act (CPA) passed at the March, 2002 Annual Town Meeting and 
the November, 2002 Election. The descriptions of the proposed 
projects/actions are contained below: 

A. New Playground - The Recreation Department seeks to 
build a pre-school age appropriate playground on the 
site adjacent to the Cod man Pool parking lot. Work will 
also include repair of the existing fence. Currently, there 
are no playgrounds in Lincoln designed specifically for 
pre-school age children. The playground equipment will 
be made of recycled plastic, having less maintenance 
requirements and a projected longer life-span than 
wood. 

B. Library Windows - The Library has requested funding 
to replace the defective Marvin windows that were 
installed with the initial construction of the Gund addition 
to the Library. These windows, like all Marvin windows 
of this vintage, were treated with a defective wood 
preservative. As a result, the windows are rotting. Many 
of the windows show visible signs of rotting, and there is 
water damage believed to be related to the rotting 
windows that is visible inside the Library. Replacement 
of these windows was recommended by Simpson, 
Gumpertz & Heger in their 2004 facility study of the 
Library. 

C. Pierce House Repairs - The repairs requested by the 
Pierce House are in response to recommendations by 
Lincoln's Fire Chief, Building Inspector, and insurance 
company. The replastering of the basement ceiling is 
intended to limit possible damage from boiler fires. 
Currently, there are numerous holes in the basement 
ceiling plaster. The public spaces of the Pierce House 
are not in compliance with current Life Safety Codes, 
due to the lack of appropriate emergency lighting and 
exit signs, and the inward opening doors. 

D. Library Fire Suppression System Design - As part of 
its long-term capital plan, the Library has requested 
$14,000 to design a fire-suppression system for the 
entire Library, with the intent of actually installing such a 
system in FY08. Currently, the Library sub-basement is 
the only part of the Library with a sprinkler system; and 
the attic has heat detectors but not smoke detectors. 



32 



This work was recommended in the Simpson, Gumpertz 
& Heger 2004 facility study. 

E. Conservation Land Acquisition Fund - The 

Conservation Commission has requested transfer of 
$36,500 to the Town's Conservation Fund for 
expenditures consistent with the Community 
Preservation Act, the Conservation Fund and the Town's 
Open Space Plan. Of the $163,500 of CPC fund 
appropriated at Town Meeting in 2004, $50,000 was 
spent in connection with the Heck land purchase and 
$50,000 was spent in connection with the Harrington- 
Row land purchase, leaving a balance of $63,500. 

F. Affordable Housing Trust Fund - The Town is being 
asked, under Article 24 of this warrant, to authorize the 
creation of an Affordable Housing Trust. The 
appropriation under line-item F of this article would 
provide seed money to enable the Trust to create and 
preserve affordable housing for the benefit of low and 
moderate income households. The CPC will enter into a 
grant agreement with the Trust to establish conditions for 
the use of this appropriation from the Community 
Preservation Fund. All housing units that are "bought 
down" under this program shall become part of the 
Town's inventory of affordable housing, bringing the 
Town closer to the percentage of affordable housing 
mandated by state law. 

G. Housing Reserve Fund - The CPA requirement that a 
minimum of 10% of annual revenues be spent or set 
aside for affordable housing is satisfied by the 
appropriation under F above, therefore, no Housing 
reserve is required. 

H. Open Space/Land Acquisition Reserve Fund - The 

CPA requirement that a minimum of 10% of annual 
revenues be spent or set aside year for Open 
Space/Land Conservation is satisfied by the 
recommended appropriation under H. 

I. Historic Preservation - The CPA requirement that a 

minimum of 10% of annual revenues be spent or set 
aside each year for historic preservation is satisfied by 
the recommended appropriations under I. 



33 



J. Recreation - The CPA permits, but does not require, 

the Town to spend or set aside funds for recreational 
purposes. No funds are reserved for recreational 
purposes at this time. 

ARTICLE 26 Proposed by the Water Commissioners) 

VOTED: (unanimously) 

That the Town transfer $20,000 from the water surplus to 
purchase new hardware and software to help facilitate the semi- 
annual meter reading process and billing function. 

ARTICLE 27 Proposed by the Water Commissioners) 

VOTED: (by majority voice vote) 

That the Town transfer $30,000 from the water surplus to retain 
the necessary technical support to evaluate the options of 
repairing, replacing or relocating the water storage tank on 
Bedford Road. 

ARTICLE 28 Proposed by the Water Commissioners) 

VOTED: (unanimously) 

That the Town transfer $20,000 from the water surplus to 
purchase replacement filters which are available under the 
current warranty program in effect from the time of construction 
of the filtration plant. 



ARTICLE 29 Proposed by the Water Commissioners 

VOTED: (unanimously) 

That the Town transfer $50,000 from the water surplus to 
upgrade the electrical service and stand-by power at the Tower 
Road well. 

ARTICLE 30 Proposed by the Water Commissioners 

VOTED: (unanimously on the Consent Calendar) 

That the Town authorize payment of a Water Department prior 
fiscal year bill from the Town of Weston Water Department for 
$8,200, by transfer from water surplus. 

ARTICLE 31 Proposed by the Water Commissioners 

VOTED: (unanimously) 

That the Town amend Article IX of the General By-laws by deleting 
current Section 14 Water Supply in its entirety and replacing it with 
following: 



34 



Section 14. Water Supply 
(a) Authority 

Section 14 is adopted by the Town Town's authority to 
regulate water use pursuant to Massachusetts General 
Laws, Chapter 41, §69B. This Section also implements 
the Town's authority under Massachusetts General 
Laws, Chapter 40, §41 A, conditioned upon a declaration 
of water supply emergency issued by the Department of 
Environmental Protection. 

(b) Purpose 

The purpose of Section 14 is to protect, preserve and 
maintain the public health, safety and welfare by 
safeguarding the public water supply and to provide for 
enforcement of any duly imposed restrictions, 
requirements, provisions or conditions imposed by the 
Town or by the Department of Environmental Protection 
whenever there is in force a State of Water Supply 
Conservation or a State of Water Supply Emergency. 

(c) Definitions 

Person shall mean any individual, corporation, trust, 
partnership or association, agency or authority, or other 
entity and any officer, employee, group or agent of such 
persons. 

State of Water Supply Emergency shall mean a State of 
Water Supply Emergency declared by the Department of 
Environmental Protection under Massachusetts General 
Laws, Chapter 21 G, §§15-17. 

State of Water Supply Conservation shall mean a State 
of Water Supply Conservation declared by the Town 
pursuant to Section 14(d) of this Bylaw. 

Water Users or Water Consumers shall mean all public 
and private users of the Town's public water system 
irrespective of any person's responsibility for billing 
purposes for water used at any particular facility. 



35 



(d) Declaration of a State of Water Supply Conservation 

The Town, through its Water Commissioners, may 
declare a State of Water Supply Conservation upon a 
determination by a majority vote of the Commissioners 
that a shortage of water exists and conservation 
measures are appropriate to ensure an adequate supply 
of water to all water consumers. Public notice of a State 
of Water Supply Conservation shall be given under 
Section 14(f) of the Bylaw before it may be enforced. 

(e) Restricted Water Uses 

A declaration of a State of Water Supply Conservation 
shall include one or more restrictions, conditions or 
requirements limiting the use of water as necessary to 
protect the water supply. The initial applicable 
restriction(s), condition(s) or requirement(s) shall be 
included in the public notice required under Section 14(f) 
and may be amended during the course of ths state of 
water supply conservation as determined from time to 
time by the Water Commissioners. Restrictions chat may 
be imposed include, but are not limited to the following: 

1 ) Odd/Even Day Outdoor Wa le ^m - Outdoor 
watering by water users with m bered 
addresses is restricted to odd numbered days. 
Outdoor watering by water users with even 
numbered addresses is restricted to even 
numbered days. 

2) Outdoor Watering Hours - Outdoor watering 
is permitted only during specific daily periods to 
be specified in the declaration of a State of 
Water Supply Conservation and public notice 
thereof or to be determined from time to time by 
the Water Commissioners. 

3) Automatic Sprinkler Use - The us of an 
outdoor lawn sprinkler system which turns on 
and off automatically is prohibited. 

4) Outdoor Watering Ban - Outdoor watering is 
prohibited. 



36 



5) Vehicle Washing - Vehicle washing is 
prohibited. 

(f) Public Notification of a State of Water Supply Conservation 

Notification of any provision, restriction, requirement or 
condition imposed by the Town as part of a State of 
Water Supply Conservation shall be published in a 
newspaper of general circulation within the Town, or by 
such other means reasonably expected to reach and 
inform users of water of the State of Water Supply 
Conservation. 

(g) Termination of a State of Water Supply Conservation: Notice 

A State of Water Supply Conservation may be 
terminated by a majority vote of the Water 
Commissioners. Public notification of the termination of 
a State of Water Supply Conservation shall be given in 
the same manner required by Section 14(f). 

(h) State of Water Supply Emergency: Compliance with DEP 
Orders 

Upon notification of the public that a declaration of a 
State of Water Supply Emergency has been issued by 
the Department of Environmental Protection, no person 
shall violate any provision, restriction, requirement, 
condition of any order approved or issued by the 
Department intended to bring about an end to the State 
of Water Supply Emergency . 

(i) Penalties 

Any person violating this Section 14 shall be liable to the 
Town in the amount of $50.00 for the first violation and 
$100.00 for each subsequent violation which shall inure 
to the Town. Fines shall be recovered by indictment, or 
on complaint before the District Court, or by non-criminal 
disposition in accordance with Article XVI of these By- 
Laws and §21 D of Chapter 40 of the Massachusetts 
General Laws. Each day of violation shall constitute a 
separate offense. 



37 



(j) Right of Entry 



Agents of the enforcement authority may enter any 
property with the consent of the property owner, lessee 
or other person with authority to give consent, or 
pursuant to an administrative search warrant issued by a 
court of competent jurisdiction or other order of the court 
for the purpose of inspecting or investigating any 
violation of this Section 14 or enforcing against the 
same. 



(k) Severability 



The invalidity of any portion or provision of this Bylaw 
shall not invalidate any other portion or provision thereof. 



ARTICLE 32 



VOTED 



Proposed by the Rural Land Foundation in referenc 

preliminary development and use plan for the Mali. 

(unanimously) 

To pass over this article. 



its 



ARTICLE 33 Proposed by the Planning Board 
VOTED: (as amended [in bold] by a majority standing vote) 

That the Town amend the General By-laws to add a new 

General Bylaw Article XXIII as follows: 

ARTICLE XXIII NEIGHBORHOOD CONSERVATION DISTRICT BY-LAW 
1. PURPOSES 

(a) This Neighborhood Conservation District By-Law of the Town of 
Lincoln is enacted under the Home Rule Amendment of the 
Massachusetts Constitution. 

(b) The purpose of this By-Law is to enable the establishment in the 
Town of Lincoln of Neighborhood Conservation Districts (NCD), for the 
following purposes: 

(i) To preserve, conserve and protect the beauty and heritage of 
Lincoln, and the quality of its environment, through identification 
and conservation of particular neighborhoods and areas which 
constitute or reflect distinctive features of the architectural, 
aesthetic, cultural, political, economic or social history of Lincoln, 
to preserve the diversity of housing choices and neighborhoods 
within Lincoln, and to limit and restrain the detrimental effects of 



38 



inappropriate alterations, demolitions and new construction 
adverse to this purpose. 

(ii) To encourage preservation of existing buildings, to ensure 
that new construction will complement existing buildings, settings 
and neighborhood character, and to foster appropriate reuse, 
updating and upgrading of structures in such neighborhoods and 
areas. 

(iii) To promote wider public knowledge and appreciation of such 
neighborhoods, areas or structures in Lincoln. 

(iv) By furthering these purposes, to promote the public welfare 
by making Lincoln a more diverse, attractive and desirable place 
in which to live. 



(c) The buildings in and characteristics of a neighborhood are not 
intended to be frozen in time by their designation as an NCD under this 
By-Law; the neighborhood should be able to grow and change to meet 
the needs of current and future owners and of current and future times, 
while conserving the neighborhood's distinctive qualities as changes 
occur. 

(d) The designation of an NCD is intended as recognition of the 
significance to Lincoln of the neighborhood and its distinctive 
architectural and historical character. 

2. DESIGNATION OF DISTRICTS 

(a) To be considered for an NCD, a neighborhood shall satisfy the 
following criteria: 

(i)The area as a whole constitutes a distinctive neighborhood or 
has a distinctive character; and 

(ii) The area contains buildings, structures or landscapes which 
are significant to the architectural, aesthetic, cultural, political, 
economic or social history of Lincoln; or the area has generally 
cohesive features, such as the scale, size, type of construction, 
materials or style of its buildings, or its land use patterns, siting 
and landscaping. 

(b) The designation of an NCD shall be initiated by neighborhood 
residents. A petition shall be submitted to the Historical Commission, containing 
the signatures of the owners of at least 50% of the building lots in the area 
proposed to be included in the NCD (Area), which petition shall include: (i) a 
general statement of the historical, architectural or other qualities of the Area that 



39 



make it appropriate for designation, (ii) a map of the Area, and (iii) a general 
outline of the scope of guidelines and review authority that would be proposed for 
an NCD for the Area. 

(c) Following receipt of a petition for designation, the Historical 
Commission shall appoint a Study Committee to investigate and report on the 
appropriateness of such a designation for the Area. The Study Committee shall 
consist of 5 members, at least 2 of which shall be residents of the Area. Notice 
of the appointment of the Study Committee shall be provided to all owners of 
building lots in the Area and all owners of building lots abutting the Area, at the 
address for such owners as listed in the real estate tax list of the Board of 
Assessors. 

(d) The Study Committee shall, working with residents of the Area, 
prepare a Report? which shall include:(i) an overview of the significant historical, 
architectural or other qualities of the Area, (ii) a map of the boundaries of the 
proposed NCD, and (iii) guidelines (Guidelines) for the proposed NCD. 

Each NCD shall have its own Guidelines which are applicable only to that NCD. 
The Guidelines shall, as and to the extent appropriate for the conservation of the 
particular qualities of the particular neighborhood, (i) establish design guidelines 
for the NCD, and (ii) establish the scope of review authority under this By-Law for 
activities within the NCD (including categories and types of changes which are 
exempt from review or are subject to review, as provided for in Section 4 below). 
The Guidelines shall be based to the extent appropriate on the guidelines 
proposed in the petition submitted by the neighborhood residents. 

(e) The Historical Commission shall, within 60 days after receipt of the 
completed Report, hold a public hearing to present the Report, including the 
proposed Guidelines, for the Area. Public notice of the hearing shall be given at 
least 14 days before the hearing date, in such manner as the Historical 
Commission may determine, and by mailing said notice, together with copies of 
the Report, to all owners of building lots in the Area and of building lots abutting 
the Area, at the address for such owners as listed in the real estate tax list of the 
Board of Assessors. At least 14 days prior to the hearing date, the Historical 
Commission shall also transmit notice of the hearing, together with copies of the 
Report, to the Planning Board for its consideration and recommendations, which 
shall be advisory only. 



40 



f) Following the public hearing, the Historical Commission may, by 
majority vote, recommend the Area for designation as an NCD. If the Historical 
Commission does not vote to recommend the Area for designation, or if, at or 
prior to the public hearing, the owners of at least 33% of the building lots in the 
Area object in writing to the proposed designation, then the proposed designation 
shall be deemed rejected. If the NCD is recommended by the Historical 
Commission, and not deemed rejected, the designation of the NCD shall be 
brought to Town Meeting for approval. 

(g) The establishment of an NCD, and the adoption of its Guidelines, 
under this By-Law shall be by a majority vote at an Annual or Special Town 
Meeting. 

(h) The establishment of an NCD shall not be construed to prevent the 
construction or alteration of a structure in the NCD under a building permit, 
zoning permit or other municipal approval (Permit) duly issued prior to the date of 
the establishment of the NCD by the Town Meeting; provided, following the 
submission of a petition by a neighborhood and until the establishment or 
rejection of the NCD, other Town Boards shall give due and appropriate weight to 
the pendency of such petition with respect to any Alterations within the Area 
which come before such other Boards during such period. 

(i) Subsequent amendments to the Guidelines of a designated NCD may 
be initiated either by residents of the NCD, by the submission of a petition signed 
by the owners of at least 50% of building lots in the NCD to the Commission, or 
by the Commission (established in Section 3 below), and shall follow the same 
procedures governing the creation of an NCD, except that no Study Committee 
shall be established. Subsequent amendments changing the boundaries of a 
designated NCD shall follow the same procedures governing the creation of an 
NCD. 

3. NEIGHBORHOOD CONSERVATION DISTRICT COMMISSION 

(a) Following the designation of an NCD, a Neighborhood Conservation 
District Commission (Commission) shall be appointed for the NCD. The 
Commission shall consist of 5 members and at least 2 alternates. Three of the 
members and 1 of the alternates shall be current members or alternates of the 
Historic District Commission, as designated by the Historical Commission, and 2 
of the members and 1 or more of the alternates shall be appointed by the Board 
of Selectmen. At least 2 of the members and at least 1 of the alternates shall, if 
possible, be residents of the NCD. 

(b) Members and alternates of the Commission designated by the 
Historical Commission shall serve for a term co-terminus with their term as a 
member or alternate of the Historic District Commission. Members and 
alternates appointed by the Board of Selectmen shall initially be appointed to 



41 



staggered terms, and to terms of 3 years thereafter. Each member or alternate 
shall continue to serve in office after the expiration of his or her term until a 
successor is duly appointed. 

(c) Members of the Commission shall annually elect a Chair. In the case 
of absence, inability to act or recusal due to conflict of interest of a member, his 
or her place shall be taken by an alternate member designated by the Chair (if 
available) or by a majority vote of members present. 

(d) A quorum shall consist of 3 members of the Commission. The 
Commission shall act by majority vote, provided if less than 5 members are 
present, at least 3 affirmative votes shall be required for any approval. 

(e) Meetings of the Commission shall be held at the call of the Chair, or 
at the request of 2 members. 

(f) The Commission, after a public hearing, may adopt and from time to 
time amend rules and regulations not inconsistent with the provisions of this By- 
Law or the Guidelines for any of the NCDs, including setting such forms and 
procedures as it deems necessary and desirable for the regulation of its affairs 
and the conduct of its business. 

4. REVIEW OF ALTERATIONS 

(a) The Guidelines for each NCD shall establish separately the extent of 
review of alterations, additions, changes, demolitions or new construction 
(Alterations) that will be required within that NCD. 

(b) Except as otherwise provided in the By-Law, and except as otherwise 
provided in the Guidelines of an NCD, no Alterations to any building or other 
structure or feature within an NCD shall be permitted, and no building permit or 
demolition permit shall be issued, unless the Commission shall first have issued 
a Certificate of Compatibility. 

(c) Exemptions from Review. 

(i) None of the following categories or types of Alterations shall require review by 
the Commission: 

1 . Temporary structures. 

2. Interior Alterations. 

3. Storm windows, doors, and screens. 

4. Colors. 

5. Accessory structures of less than 1 00 square feet 
of floor area and less than 1 5 feet in height. 

6. Alterations not visible from a public way or other 
areas open to public access. 



42 



The ordinary maintenance, repair or replacement 
of exterior architectural features; the meeting of 
requirements certified by a duly authorized public 
officer to be necessary for public safety because 
of an unsafe or dangerous condition; or the 
reconstruction, substantially similar in exterior 
design to the prior structure, of a structure 
damaged or destroyed by fire, storm or other 
casualty. 
le 

(ii) In addition, the Guidelines for an NCD may provide for other 
categories or types of Alterations within such NCD which shall 
not require review by the Commission. 

(iii) Although not a condition of obtaining a Permit for Alterations 

which do not require review by the Commission, at the request of 

any owner, the Commission shall issue a certificate of exemption 

r for any Alterations that are exempt from the review of the 

d Commission pursuant to the foregoing. 

(d) Review. 

(i) All Alterations that are not exempt from review shall be 
subject to review by the Commission. 

(ii) Any person wishing to perform Alterations which require 
review, shall first file an application for a Certificate of 
Compatibility, in such form as the Commission may reasonably 
determine, together with such plans, elevations, specifications, 
material and other information as may be reasonably deemed 
necessary by the Commission to enable it to make a 
determination on the application. 

(iii) Following the submittal of an application for an Alteration 
deemed by the Commission to be complete, the Commission 
shall hold a public hearing. Public notice of the hearing shall be 
given at least 14 days before the hearing date, in such manner 
as the Commission may determine, and by mailing said notice to 
all owners of building lots in the NCD and building lots abutting 
the property subject to the hearing, at the address for such 
owners as listed in the real estate tax list of the Board of 
Assessors. 

(iv) Following the hearing, the Commission shall determine 
whether the proposed Alteration is appropriate for the NCD and 
compatible with the Guidelines for the NCD and the purposes of 



43 



this By-Law. If the Commission decides that the proposed 
Alterations are compatible, the Commission shall issue a 
Certificate of Compatibility. A Certificate of Compatibility may be 
granted subject to such reasonable conditions as the 
Commission may deem necessary or appropriate, which 
conditions shall be included in the Certificate of Compatibility. If 
the Commission decides that the Alteration is not compatible, the 
Commission shall provide the applicant a written statement with 
the reasons for their disapproval. 

(v) If the Commission shall fail to make a determination within 
60 days after the complete application is filed, or such further 
time as the applicant may allow in writing, the Certificate of 
Compatibility applied for shall be deemed granted. 

(vi) The Guidelines for the NCD may provide that certain 
categories or types of Alterations shall be subject to advisory, 
non-binding review by the Commission, or an owner may request 
such non-binding review of otherwise exempt Alterations, in 
which event the foregoing procedures applicable to a review 
hereunder shall be followed, but without the Commission voting 
or rendering a binding decision thereon. 

(e) Except to the extent the Guidelines for an NCD provide otherwise, the 
Commission, after a public hearing, may determine from time to time that 
certain additional designated categories or types of Alterations may be 
undertaken in the NCD without review by the Commission, or with only 
advisory, non-binding review, without causing substantial derogation 
from the intent and purposes of the By-Law. 



5. FACTORS. 



(a) In passing upon matters before it, the Commission shall consider, 
among other things: 

i) The historical and architectural value and significance of the 

particular structures, and their settings, being affected, as 
well as the effects of same on the NCD. 

ii) The suitability of the general design, arrangement, 

composition, scale, massing, texture and material of the 
features involved in the Alterations, as well as the effects of 
same on the NCD. 

iii) The siting and landscape characteristics, including relation to 

the street, topography and existing vegetation, of the 



44 



particular site involved in the Alterations, as well as the 
effects of same on the NCD. 
iv) For demolitions, the structure proposed to replace the 

existing structure, 
v) The standards, factors and other matters contained in the 

Guidelines for the NCD. 

(b) In making its determination, the Commission shall, 
among other things: 
(i) Allow for and encourage appropriate architectural diversity and 

individualized Alterations while respecting the characteristics of the 
neighborhood. 

(ii) Encourage the compatible updating, expansion and renovation 

of structures in the neighborhood, consistent with the foregoing. 

i JUDICIAL REVIEW, ENFORCEMENT, LAPSE. 

a) Any person aggrieved by a determination of the Commission may 
within 20 days after such determination is issued, appeal to the Superior 
Court for Middlesex County. The court shall hear all pertinent evidence 
and shall annul the determination of the Commission if it finds the 
decision of the Commission to be unsupported by the evidence or to 
exceed the authority of the Commission or may remand the case for 
further action by the Commission or make such other decree as justice 
and equity require. 

(b) The provisions of the By-Law may be enforced in the same manner 
as, and violations shall carry the same penalties as are applicable to, a 
violation under the Historic District By-Law. 

(c) Certificates of Compatibility shall lapse within a period of 18 months 
(plus such time as is required to pursue or await the determination of a 
judicial review as provided above) from the date of the issuance thereof, 
if construction has not begun by such date except for good cause. 

7. COORDINATION WITH OTHER TOWN BOARDS AND BY-LAWS. 

(a) The provisions of the Demolition Delay By-Law of the Town of 
Lincoln shall not be applicable to the demolition of any structure within the NCD if 
the Commission has issued a Certificate of Compatibility permitting the 
demolition of such structure. 

(b) Except as provided in (a) above, nothing in this By-Law is intended 
to waive any of the provisions of any other Town By-Laws, general or zoning, or 
limit the jurisdiction of any other Town Boards. 

(c) The Commission shall use reasonable efforts to coordinate its 
reviews with those of other Town Boards. 



45 



(d) Other Town Boards shall give due and appropriate weight to the 
determinations of the Commission made hereunder with respect to any 
Alterations within the NCD which come before such other Boards. 



ARTICLE 34 Proposed by the Planning Board 

VOTED: (as corrected and amended [in bold] by a two-thirds vote 

declared by the Moderator) 

That the Town amend the Zoning By-law by deleting in its 

entirety Section 16, Signs, and replacing it with a new Section 16 

as follows: 

SECTION 16. SIGNS 

16.1 Definitions 

(a) Sign - any temporary or permanent lettering, word, numeral, 
billboard, pictorial representation, display, emblem, trademark, 
device, banner, pennant, insignia, or other figure of similar 
character, located outdoors or visible outdoors, whether 
constituting a structure or any part thereof, or attached to, 
painted on, or in any other manner represented on a building or 
other structure, and which is used to announce, direct, attract, 
advertise or promote. 

(b) Accessory sign - any sign relating to the premises on which it 
is located. 

16.2 Signs Permitted by Right 

(a) One accessory sign for each building used in whole or in part 
for residential purposes identifying the name(s) of the residential 
occupants and/or the address of the building, such sign not to 
exceed an area of 2 square feet. 

(b) In R-1, R-2, R-3 or R-4 Districts, one accessory sign per lot 
advertising a use described in and complying with Section 6.1(f), 
such sign not to exceed an area of 2 square feet. 

(c) One accessory sign advertising the sale or lease of 
premises, such sign not to exceed 8 square feet. Such sign shall 
not be maintained for a period of more than 1 80 days and in any 
event shall be removed after the sale or lease is consummated. 

(d) Signs related to community-based events or town 
sponsored events at the following intersections: Sandy 



46 



Pond Road and Lincoln Road; Ballfield Road and Lincoln 
Road; Lincoln Road and South Great Road; and Codman 
Road and Concord Road. 

16.3 Signs Requiring a Permit from the Building Inspector 

(a) Any sign shown on a site plan approved by the Planning 
Board pursuant to Section 17 of this By-law. 

(b) Street signs and traffic control signs erected by departments 
and agencies of the Town of Lincoln. 

(c) One temporary accessory sign per lot for a period of not 
more than 14 days from the effective date of the permit, such 
sign not to exceed an area of 6 square feet. 

16.4 Signs Requiring Approval from the Board of Selectmen and a 
Permit from the Building Inspector 

Temporary signs on Town property for a period of not more than 
14 days from the effective date of the permit, such signs not to 
exceed an area of 6 square feet. 

16.5 Signs Reguiring a Special Permit from the Planning Board and a 
Permit from the Building Inspector 

(a) In B-1, B-2, or B-3 districts, one wail-mounted or parapet 
mounted accessory sign for each separate and distinct place of 
business located on the ground level of a building, provided the 
design (colors, font, size and style, method of lighting, and form 
of sign) has been approved by the Planning Board, pursuant to 
Section 16.6. The area of such sign shall not exceed 1 square 
foot for every linear foot of ground level storefront, such linear 
footage to be measured on the longest wall of storefront and not 
to exceed 30 square feet in any event. 



16.6 General Provisions 

(a) The construction, alteration, repair and maintenance of all 
signs shall comply with the State Building Code of the 
Commonwealth of Massachusetts. 

(b) Signs must be stationary and shall not move or oscillate nor 
contain any visible moving parts except those needed by a 
thermometer, clock or calendar and except for strain-relieving 



47 



devices or other moving parts authorized by special permit 
pursuant to Section 16.5. 

(c) In determining the square footage of any sign, only one side 
of a free standing sign shall be counted, provided that any 
message carried on the reverse side is identical to the face of 
the sign; the support for the sign shall not be included in such 
determination provided it is in scale with the sign. In determining 
the square footage of a sign which is set on a background or 
within a border, the area of the background or border shall be 
included. 

(d) Except as authorized by Special Permit pursuant to Section 
16.5, lighting for signs shall be white, and signs shall not be 
internally illuminated. Lights shall not flash or vary in intensity 
and shall be properly shielded to the satisfaction of the Planning 
Board. 



(e) No sign, nor any light for a sign, 
street line or above any building. 



shall project beyond any 



(f) No sign shall be erected or maintained that might, in the 
opinion of the Building Inspector or the Police Chief, constitute a 
hazard to vehicular or pedestrian traffic. 

ARTICLE 35 Proposed by the Planning Board 

VOTED: (unanimously) 

That the Town amend the Zoning By-law, Section 13.3 by 
deleting the words "total area of the enclosed space in" and 
replacing it with the words "Gross Floor Area of," so that the 
section will read as follows: 

The Gross Floor Area of all buildings on any lot shall not exceed 
twenty-five (25) percent of the area of the lot. 

ARTICLE 36 Concerning amendments to the Accessory Apartment by-law as 

proposed by the Planning Board. 
VOTED: (unanimously) 

To pass over this article. 

ARTICLE 37 Proposed by the Planning Board 

VOTED: (unanimously, at the Adjourned Session on March 28, 2006, as 

follows): 

That the Town hear and accept a report of the Lincoln Planning 
Board regarding implementation of a Master Plan. 



48 



ARTICLE 38 Proposed by the Selectmen 

VOTED: (unanimously) 

That the Town act on a recommendation from the Board of 
Selectmen and Finance Committee with regard to the 
presentation of the annual Bright Light Award, and to raise and 
appropriate the sum of $500 to support this award. 



ARTICLE 39 
VOTED: 



Proposed by the Selectmen 

(at the Adjourned Session on March 28, 2006, by a majority 
voice vote) 

That the Town endorse the Board of Selectmen moving ahead 
with the establishment of an Agricultural Commission whose 
purpose shall be to facilitate and encourage the pursuit of 
agriculture in the Town; promote agricultural-based economic 
opportunities in the Town; act as mediators, advocates, 
educators and/or negotiators on farming issues; act in an 
advisory capacity on farming issues for established town 
departments, boards and commissions; pursue all initiatives 
appropriate to create a sustainable agricultural community and to 
encourage the pursuit of agriculture as a career opportunity and 
lifestyle. 



ARTICLE 40 Proposed by the Selectmen 

VOTED: (unanimously on the Consent Calendar) 

That the Town reauthorize the following revolving accounts in 
accordance with Massachusetts General Law, Chapter 44, 
Section 53E Vz, for the fiscal year beginning July 1 , 2006, to be 
credited with receipts from the following revenue sources, to be 
expended under the authority and direction of the following 
agencies or officials, for the following stated purposes, not to 
exceed the following spending limits, respectively: 



FUND 


REVENUE 


AUTHORITY 


USE OF FUNDS 


SPENDING 




SOURCE 


TO SPEND 
FUNDS 




LIMIT 








To defray 










expenses 










related to 




[ Student 




School 


student 




Transportation 


Bus Fees 


Committee 


transportation 


$ 70,000 








To defray 










expenses 










related to Pre- 




Pre-School 




School 


School Program 




Program 


User Fees 


Committee 


services 


$ 90,000 



49 



Fire Alarm 


Alarm Fees 


Lincoln Fire 
Department 


To defray 
expenses 
related to fire 
alarm services 


$ 25,000 


Affordable 
Housing 


Rental 
Income 


Housing 
Commission 


To defray 
expenses for 
maintenance & 
rehabilitation of 
town-owned 
affordable 
homes 


$ 50,000 


Firearms 
Licenses 


Firearm 
Fees 


Lincoln Police 
Department 


To defray 
expenses for the 
cost of 
administering 
the firearms 
licensing 
program 


$ 7,500 


ARTICLE 41 Proposed by the Selectmen) 

VOTED: (unanimously at the Adjourned Session on March 28, 2006) 

That the Town authorize the Board of Selectmen to seek 



enactment of legislation in collaboration with the neighboring 
towns of Arlington, Concord and Lexington to designate state 
highway route 2A, the Battle Road Corridor, as a State scenic 
byway. 

ARTICLE 42 Proposed by Citizen Petition 

VOTED: (at the Adjouned Session on March 28, 2006, by majority voice 

vote) 

That the Town authorize the Board of Selectmen to petition the 
General Court for special legislation authorizing the Board of 
Selectmen to issue a single license for the sale of wine and malt 
beverages, as set forth in the handout entitled, "An Act 
Authorizing the Town of Lincoln to Issue a Single License for the 
Sale of Wine and Malt Beverages"; provided, however, that the 
General Court may make clerical or editorial changes of form 
only to the bill, unless the Board of Selectmen approve 
amendments to bill before enactment by the General Court; and 
provided further that the Board of Selectmen is hereby 
authorized to approve amendments which shall be within the 
scope of the general public objectives of this petition. 

"An Act Authorizing the Town of Lincoln to Issue a 
Single License for the Sale of Wine and Malt Beverages" 

The special act associated with Article 42 may take the following form: 



50 



SECTION 1 . Notwithstanding any limitations imposed by 
Section 1 1 of chapter 1 38 of the General Laws as to the time and 
manner of voting on the question or section 17 of said chapter 138 
relative to the number of such licenses authorized to be held or any other 
general or special law to the contrary, the board of selectmen of the town 
of Lincoln shall cause to be placed on the official ballot at a regular or 
special town election the following question: 

"Shall an act passed by the general court in the year 
2006, entitled 'An Act Authorizing the Town of Lincoln to 
Grant A Single License for the Sale of Wine and Malt 
Beverages' be accepted?" 

The Town shall include below the ballot question a fair and 
concise summary of this act. 

If a majority of the votes cast in answer to said question is in the 
affirmative, the town shall be taken to have authorized the 
issuance of one license for the sale of wines and malt beverages 
only, to be drunk on the premises. Said licenses shall be 
subject, however, to all other provisions of said chapter 138. 

Section 2. This act shall take effect upon passage. 

ARTICLE 43 Proposed by Citizen Petition 

VOTED: (at the Adjourned Session on March 28, 2006, by majority 

standing vote) 

That the Town vote to endorse the following resolution censuring George W. 

Bush: 

Whereas President George W. Bush knowingly misled Congress and the 

American people into an illegal preemptive war against Iraq, costing its 

citizens billions of tax dollars and countless American and Iraqi lives 

And has admitted to conducting warrantless wiretaps in direct violation of 

the laws of the Congress of the United States. 

The above certainly being High Crimes and Misdemeanors are 

impeachable offenses under Article II Section 4 of the United States 

Constitution. 

Be it resolved that by a vote of a majority at the Annual Town Meeting of 

Lincoln, the Town of Lincoln votes to censure President George W. 

Bush. 

Be it further resolved that a copy of said motion, if passed, be sent to 

Senators Edward Kennedy and John Kerry, and Representatives John 

Conyers, Jr. and Edward Markey, and the local press including but not 

limited to the Lincoln Journal, The Boston Globe and Boston Herald. 



51 



ARTICLE 44 Proposed by the Finance Committee 
VOTED: (unanimously) 

That the sum of $149,891 .28 be transferred from the 
Stabilization Fund balance to reduce the total amount to be 
raised by taxation under Article 7 of this warrant, or of any other 
article of said warrant. 



ARTICLE 45 Proposed by the Finance Committee 
VOTED: (unanimously) 

That the sum of $1 ,285,593 be taken from free cash to reduce 
the total amount to be raised by taxation under Article 7 of this 
Warrant, or any other article of said warrant. 

Motion to dissolve voted unanimously. 



SPECIAL TOWN MEETING 

November 4, 2006 

In accordance with the above Warrant, the Meeting was called to order in the 
Donaldson Auditorium on November 4, 2006, by the Moderator, Mr. John B. 
French, at 9:45 a.m., and a quorum being present (420 voters throughout the 
day), the following business was transacted: 

ARTICLE 1 Proposed by the Board of Selectmen 

VOTED: (On a two-thirds vote declared by the Moderator) 

That the Town vote to amend the Zoning Bylaw in order to establish a North 

Lincoln Planned Development District within the NL-North Lincoln Planning 

District pursuant to the provisions of Section 12.5 of the Zoning Bylaw, by 

undertaking the following action: 

(i) amending the Zoning Map to incorporate the North Lincoln Planned 
Development District No. 5 - An age 62 and over Multifamily Independent Living 
Community, having boundaries encompassing 34.5 acres, more or less, and 
being more particularly shown and described on a map entitled "Deaconess 
Abundant Life Community, Lincoln MA Preliminary Layout and Materials Plan" 
dated August 23, 2006, and 

(ii) approving a preliminary development and use plan for the North 
Lincoln Planned Development District No.5, a proposed version of which plan 
entitled "Preliminary Development and Use Plan for NL- North Lincoln Planned 



52 



Development District No. 5 - An age 62 and over Multifamily Independent Living 
Community at 9, 11, 15, and 17-19 Cambridge Turnpike, Lincoln Massachusetts" 
dated September 6, 2006 has been prepared and submitted by the owners of the 
premises to be included in said district. 

VOTED: (Unanimously) 

In conjunction with the vote to authorize the establishment of the North Lincoln 

Planned Development District No. 5, and to approve a preliminary development 

and use plan for the District #5, a Sense of the Meeting Vote was taken to 

instruct Town Officials and Town Boards with jurisdiction over proposals for the 

new District to ensure that any project approved within the newly authorized 

district shall be consistent with the values and character of Lincoln and, in so far 

as is possible, shall provide mitigation to minimize the visual, noise and traffic 

impacts on the adjacent neighborhood. 

The Town Meeting identified, in particular, the following items for Town Boards 

with jurisdiction over the project to pay attention to: 

1 ) to the greatest extent possible, to minimize noise from emergency 
vehicles once they have entered the property, 

2) to require the project to comply with the town's Dark Skies Initiative as 
long as the need for adequate lighting for residents is addressed, 

3) to require an increase in the amount and scale of landscaping 
materials used upon project completion to help visually integrate the land back 
into the neighborhood landscape, and 

4) to provide for enforceable construction phase and long term traffic 
mitigation to and from the site onto Sandy Pond Road for the exclusive use of 
NEDA Community residents and emergency vehicles, including installation of a 
gate should enforcement become problematic. 

ARTICLE 2 Proposed by the Board of Selectmen 

VOTED: (Unanimously) 

That the Town vote to establish a South Lincoln Planned Development District 

within the SL-South Lincoln Overlay District, pursuant to the provisions of Section 

12.7 of the Zoning Bylaw, by undertaking the following action: 

(i) establishing within a portion of the South Lincoln Overlay District, a 
South Lincoln Planned Development District No. 1 - Lincoln Station, having 
boundaries encompassing 4.09 acres, more or less, and being more particularly 
shown and described on a drawing entitled "The Mall at Lincoln Center 
Preliminary Site Layout" dated July 6, 2006, and 

(ii) approving a preliminary development and use plan for the South 
Lincoln Planned Development District No.1, a proposed version of which plan 
entitled "Preliminary Development and Use Plan - Lincoln Station at 145 Lincoln 
Road, Lincoln, Massachusetts" dated August 23, 2006 has been prepared and 
submitted by the owner of the premises to be included in said district. 

ARTICLE 3 Proposed by the Planning Board 
VOTED: (Unanimously) 



53 



That Article 3 be passed over. 

ARTICLE 4 Proposed by the Water Board 

VOTED: (Unanimously) 

That the Town vote to transfer the sum of $100,000 from water surplus to the 

Water Department's operating budget to support programs designed to promote 

water conservation. 

There being no further business to come before the Meeting, it was moved, 
seconded, and unanimously voted to dissolve the Meeting at 1 :10 pm. 



54 



ELECTIONS 






Annual Town Meeting March 27, 2006 








In accordance with Article 1 of the Warrant for the Annual Town Meeting, 


the 


polls were opened at 7:30 a.m. by Town Clerk, Nancy J. 


Zuelke. The following 


wardens assisted Mrs. Zuelke throughout the day: Thomas Coan, Peggy Elliott, 


Marshall Sandock, Jacqueline Snelling and Laurence Zuelke. The polls \ 


were 


declared closed at 8:00 p.m. The total number of votes cast was Precinct 1 - 


167, Precinct 2 - 140 for a total of 307 out of 3655 registered voters. Results 


were as follows: 








Office Candidate 


Precinct 1 


Precinct 2 


Total 


Town Clerk (1 yr) 








Susan F. Brooks 


149 


127 


276 


Scattering 


2 





2 


Blanks 


16 


13 


29 




167 


140 


307 


Board of Selectmen (3 yrs) 








Sara A. Mattes 


134 


118 


252 


Scattering 


3 


2 


5 


Blanks 


30 


20 


50 




167 


140 


307 


Town Treasurer (1 yr) 








Neil Feinberg 


138 


106 


244 


Scattering 


2 





2 


Blanks 


27 


34 


61 




167 


140 


307 


Board of Assessors (3 yrs) 








Edward H. Morgan 


143 


116 


259 


Blanks 


24 


24 


48 




167 


140 


307 


School Committee (3 yrs) 








Alvin L. Schmertzler 


147 


120 


267 


Scattering 


1 


1 


2 


Blanks 


19 


19 


38 




167 


140 


307 


Office Candidate 


Precinct 1 


Precinct 2 


Total 


School Committee (2 yrs) 








Sharon K. Antia 


136 


106 


242 


Scattering 


1 





1 


55 









Blanks 


30 
167 


34 
140 


64 
307 


Water Commissioner (3 yrs) 

Andrew J. Cole 

Scattering 

Blanks 


143 



24 

167 


108 

1 

31 

140 


251 

1 

55 

307 


Board of Health (3 yrs) 

Diane F. Haessler 
Blanks 


146 

21 

167 


119 

21 

140 


265 

42 

307 


Cemetery Commissioner (3 yrs) 

Susan S. Harding 

Scattering 

Blanks 


150 

1 

16 

167 


125 



15 

140 


275 

1 

31 

307 


Planning Board (5 yrs) 

Bryce Wolf 
Blanks 


137 

30 

167 


116 

24 

140 


253 

54 
307 


Commissioner of Trust Funds (3 yrs) 
Donald Collins 
Scattering 
Blanks 


132 



35 

167 


109 

1 

30 

140 


241 

1 

65 

307 


Trustee Bern is Fund (3 yrs) 

Neil Feinberg 

Scattering 

Blanks 


138 

2 

27 

167 


107 



33 

140 


245 

2 

60 

307 


Trustee Bemis Fund (1 yr) 

Gertrude M. Webb 
Blanks 


144 

23 

167 


109 

31 

140 


253 

54 

307 



56 



Trustee DeCordova & Dana Museum (4 yrs) 



Blair L. Trippe 


137 


111 


248 


Scattering 


2 





2 


Blanks 


28 


29 


57 




167 


140 


307 


Office Candidate 


Precinct 1 


Precinct 2 


Total 


Housing Commission (3 yrs) 








Betty Jane Scheff 


139 


119 


258 


Scattering 


1 





1 


Blanks 


27 


21 


48 




167 


140 


307 


Recreation Committee (3 yrs) 








Edward Anthony Julian 


132 


107 


239 


Scattering 


2 





2 


Blanks 


33 


33 


66 




167 


140 


307 


Lincoln-Sudbury Regional Dist. (2 @ 3yrs)Mark T. Collins 


131 


114 


245 








Eric Harris 


148 


119 


267 


Blanks 


55 


47 


102 



334 



280 



614 



STATE PRIMARY 

Septembers, 2006 

Pursuant to a Warrant duly served, the Polls were declared open at 7:00 a.m. by 
Susan F. Brooks, Town Clerk, who was assisted throughout the day by the 
following wardens: Nancy Zuelke, Laurence Zuelke, Peggy Elliott, Marshall 
Sandock, John Caswell, Avram Kalisky, and Pat Arseneault. The Polls were 
declared closed at 8:00 p.m. by Ms. Brooks. The total number of votes cast were 
1450, which were divided as follows: Democratic - 1378, Republican - 72. The 
total number of registered voters for the election was 3973. 



57 



PRIMARY ELECTION 

September 19, 2006 

DEMOCRATIC 



Offices & Candidates 



Prect 1 



Prect 2 



Prect 3 



Total 



Senator in Congress 










Edward M. Kennedy 


712 


509 


5 


1226 


All others 


6 


4 





10 


Blanks 


79 


62 


1 


142 


Governor 










Christopher F. Gabrieli 


134 


120 


2 


256 


Deval L. Patrick 


610 


415 


4 


1029 


Thomas F. Reilly 


52 


37 





89 


All others 












Blanks 


1 


3 





4 


Lieutenant Governor 










Deborah B. Goldberg 


267 


181 


3 


451 


Timothy P. Murray 


208 


125 


1 


334 


Andrea C. Silbert 


212 


194 


2 


408 


All others 





1 





1 


Blanks 


110 


74 





184 


Attorney General 










Martha Coakley 


584 


451 


6 


1041 


All others 


2 


1 





3 


Blanks 


211 


123 





334 


Secretary of State 










William Francis Galvin 


364 


278 


3 


645 


John Bonifaz 


298 


205 


1 


504 


All others 





1 





1 


Blanks 


135 


91 


2 


228 


Treasurer 










Timothy P. Cahill 


537 


398 


5 


940 


All others 


1 


1 





2 


Blanks 


259 


176 


1 


436 


Auditor 










A. Joseph DeNucci 


492 


379 


5 


876 


All others 


2 


2 





4 


Blanks 


303 


194 


1 


498 


Representative in Congress 










Edward J. Markey 


644 


458 


5 


1107 


All others 


1 


3 





4 


Blanks 


152 


114 


1 


267 


Councillor 










Marilyln M. Petitto Devaney 


431 


338 


5 


774 


All others 


1 


2 





3 


Blanks 


365 


235 


1 


601 


Senator in General Court 










Susan C. Fargo 


623 


471 


5 


1099 


All others 


1 


2 





3 


Blanks 


173 


102 


1 


276 


Representative in General Court 










Thomas P. Conroy 


501 


375 


5 


881 


All others 


1 


1 





2 


Blanks 


295 


199 


1 


495 


District Attorney 










Gerard T. Leone, Jr. 


445 


342 


6 


793 


All others 


1 








1 


Blanks 


351 


233 





584 


Clerk of Courts 










Bruce M. Desmond 


126 


85 


2 


213 


Michael A. Sullivan 


350 


259 


2 


611 


All others 





1 





1 


Blanks 


321 


230 


2 


553 


Register of Deeds 










Eugene C. Brune 


441 


347 


5 


793 


All others 





1 





1 


Blanks 


356 


227 


1 


584 



58 



PRIMARY ELECTION 

REPUBLICAN 
September 19, 2006 



Offices & Candidates 


Prect 1 


Prect 2 


Prect 3 


Total 












Senator in Congress 










Kenneth G. Chase 


24 


18 





42 


Kevin P. Scott 


12 


8 





20 


All others 














Blanks 


4 


6 





10 


Governor 










Kerry Healey 


33 


25 





58 


All others 





4 





4 


Blanks 


7 


3 


0, 


10 


Lieutenant Governor 










Reed V. Hillman 


31 


24 





55 


All others 














Blanks 


9 


8 





17 


Attorney General 










Larry Frisoli 


31 


27 





58 


All others 














Blanks 


9 


5 





14 


Secretary of State 










All others 


2 


1 





3 


Blanks 


38 


31 





69 


Treasurer 










All others 


2 


1 





3 


Blanks 


38 


31 





69 


Auditor 










All others 


2 








2 


Blanks 


38 


32 





70 


Representative in Congress 










All others 


2 








2 


Blanks 


38 


32 





70 


Councilor 











All others 


2 








2 


Blanks 


38 


32 





70 


Senator in General Court 










Sandra B. Martinez 


28 


26 





54 


All others 














Blanks 


12 


6 





18 


Representative in General Court 










Susan W. Pope 


36 


30 





66 


All others 














Blanks 


4 


2 





6 


District Attorney 










All others 


2 








2 


Blanks 


38 


32 





70 


Clerk of Courts 










All others 


1 


1 





2 


Blanks 


39 


31 





70 


Register of Deeds 










All others 


2 


1 





3 


Blanks 


38 


31 





69 



59 



STATE ELECTION 

November 7, 2006 

Pursuant to a Warrant duly served, the Polls were declared open at 7:00 a.m. by 
Susan F. Brooks, Town Clerk, who was assisted throughout the day by the 
following wardens: Nancy Zuelke, Laurence Zuelke, Peggy Elliott, Marshall 
Sandock, John Caswell, Avram Kalisky, Beth Ries, Denise Bienfang, Kemon 
Taschioglou, Rhoda Taschioglou and Pat Arseneault. The Polls were declared 
closed at 8:00 p.m. by Ms. Brooks. The total number of votes cast were 2764. 
The total number of registered voters for the election was 4091 . 

QUESTIONS 

QUESTION 1 : Law Proposed by Initiative Petition 

Do you approve of a law summarized below, on which no vote was taken by the 
Senate or the House of Representatives before May 3, 2006? 

SUMMARY 

This proposed law would allow local licensing authorities to issue licenses for 
food stores to sell wine. The proposed law defines a "food store" as a retail 
vendor, such as a grocery store, supermarket, shop, club, outlet, or warehouse- 
type seller, that sells food to consumers to be eaten elsewhere (which must 
include meat, poultry, dairy products, eggs, fresh fruit and produce, and other 
specified items), and that may sell other items usually found in grocery stores. 
Holders of licenses to sell wine at food stores could sell wine either on its own or 
together with any other items they sell. 

The licensing authorities in any city or town of up to 5000 residents could 
issue up to 5 licenses for food stores to sell wine. In cities or towns of over 5000 
residents, one additional license could be issued for each additional 5000 
residents (or fraction of 5000). No person or business could hold more than 10% 
of the total number of the licenses that could be issued under the proposed law. 
Such licenses would not be counted when applying the laws that limit the number 
of other kinds of alcoholic beverage licenses that may be issued or held. Any 
applicant for a license would have to be approved by the state Alcoholic 
Beverages Control Commission, and any individual applicant would have to be at 
least 21 years old and not have been convicted of a felony. 

In issuing any license for food stores to sell wine, local licensing authorities 
would have to use the same procedures that apply to other licenses for the retail 
sale of alcoholic beverages. Except where the proposed law has different terms, 
the same laws that apply to issuance, renewal, suspension and termination of 
licenses for retail sales of alcoholic beverages which are not to be consumed on 
the seller's premises, and that apply to the operations of holders of such 
licenses, would govern licenses to sell wine at food stores, and the operation of 
holders of such licenses. Local authorities could set fees for issuing and 
renewing such licenses. 



60 



A YES VOTE would create a new category of licenses for food stores to sell 
wine, and it would allow local licensing authorities to issue such licenses. 
A NO VOTE would make no change in the laws concerning the sale of wine. 

QUESTION 2: Law Proposed by Initiative Petition 

Do you approve of a law summarized below, on which no vote was taken by the 

Senate or the House of Representatives before May 3, 2006? 

SUMMARY 

This proposed law would allow candidates for public office to be nominated by 
more than one political party or political designation, to have their names appear 
on the ballot once for each nomination, and to have their votes counted 
separately for each nomination but then added together to determine the winner 
of the election. 

The proposed law would repeal an existing requirement that in order to 
appear on the state primary ballot as a candidate for a political party's nomination 
for certain offices, a person cannot have been enrolled in any other party during 
the preceding year. The requirement applies to candidates for nomination for 
statewide office, representative in Congress, governor's councillor, member of 
the state Legislature, district attorney, clerk of court, register of probate, register 
of deeds, county commissioner, sheriff, and county treasurer. The proposed law 
would also allow any person to appear on the primary ballot as a candidate for a 
party's nomination for those offices if the party's state committee gave its written 
consent. The proposed law would also repeal the existing requirement that in 
order to be nominated to appear as an unenrolled candidate on the state election 
ballot, or on any city or town ballot following a primary, a person cannot have 
been enrolled in any political party during the 90 days before the deadline for 
filing nominations papers. 

The proposed law would provide that if a candidate were nominated by more 
than one party or political designation, instead of the candidate's name being 
print on the ballot once, with the candidate allowed to choose the order in which 
the party or political designation names appear after the candidate's name, the 
candidate's name would appear multiple times, one for each nomination 
received. The candidate would decide the order in which the party or political 
designation nominations would appear, except that all parties would be listed 
before all political designations. The ballot would allow voters who vote for a 
candidate nominated by multiple parties or political designations to vote for that 
candidate under the party or political designation line of their choice. 

If a voter voted for the same candidate for the same office on multiple party or 
political designation lines, the ballot would remain valid but would be counted as 
a single vote for the candidate on a line without a party or political designation. If 
voting technology allowed, voting machines would be required to prevent a voter 
from voting more than the number of times permitted for any one office. 

The proposed law would provide that if a candidate received votes under 
more than one party or political designation, the votes would be combined for 
purposes of determining whether the candidate had won the election. The total 



61 



number of votes each candidate received under each party or political 
designation would be recorded. Election officials would announce and record 
both the aggregate totals and the total by party or political designation. 

The proposed law would allow a political party to obtain official recognition if 
its candidate had obtained at least 3% of the vote for any statewide office at 
either of the two most recent state elections, instead of at only the most recent 
state election as under current law. 

The proposed law would allow a person nominated as a candidate for any 
state, city or town office to withdraw his name from nomination within six days 
after any party's primary election for that office, whether or not the person sought 
nomination or was nominated in that primary. Any candidate who withdrew from 
an election could not be listed on the ballot for that election, regardless of 
whether the candidate received multiple nominations. 

The proposed law states that if any of its parts were declared invalid, the other 
parts would stay in effect. 

A YES VOTE would allow a candidate for public office to be nominated for the 

same office by more than one political party or political designation at the same 

election. 

A NO VOTE would make no change in the laws concerning nomination of 

candidates for public office. 

QUESTION 3: Law Proposed by Initiative Petition 

Do you approve of a law summarized below, on which no vote was taken by the 

Senate or the House of Representatives before May 3, 2006? 

SUMMARY 

This proposed law would allow licensed and other authorized providers of 
child care in private homes under the state's subsidized child care system to 
bargain collectively with the relevant state agencies about all terms and 
conditions of the provision of child care services under the state's child care 
assistance program and its regulations. 

Under the proposed law, these family child care providers who provide state 
subsidized child care would not be considered public employees, but if 30% of 
the providers gave written authorization for an employee organization to be their 
exclusive representative in collective bargaining, the state Labor Relations 
Commission would hold a secret mail ballot election on whether to certify that 
organization as the exclusive representative. Parts of the state's public 
employee labor relations law and regulations would apply to the election and 
collective bargaining processes. The proposed law would not authorize 
providers to engage in a strike or other refusal to deliver child care services. 

An exclusive representative, if certified, could then communicate with 
providers to develop and present a proposal to the state agencies concerning the 
terms and conditions of child care provider services. The proposed law would 
then require the parties to negotiate in good faith to try to reach a binding 
agreement. If the agreed-upon terms and conditions required changes in 



62 



existing regulations, the state agencies could not finally agree to the terms until 
the completed the required procedures for changing regulations and any cost 
items agreed to by the parties had been approved by the state Legislature. If any 
actions taken under the proposed law required spending state funds, that 
spending would be subject to appropriation by the Legislature. Any complaint 
that one of the parties was refusing to negotiate in good faith could be filed with 
and ruled upon by the Labor Relations Commission. An exclusive representative 
could collect a fee from providers for the costs of representing them. 

An exclusive representative could be de-certified under Commission 
regulations and procedures if certain conditions were met. The Commission 
could not accept a decertification petition for at least 2 years after the first 
exclusive representative was certified, and any such petition would have to be 
supported by 50% or more of the total number of providers. The Commission 
would then hold a secret mail ballot election for the providers to vote on whether 
to decertify the exclusive representative. 

The proposed law states that activities carried out under it would be exempt 
from federal anti-trust laws. The proposed law states that if any of its parts were 
declared invalid, the other parts would stay in effect. 

A YES VOTE would allow licensed and other authorized providers of child care in 
private homes under the state's subsidized child care system to bargain 
collectively with the state. 

A NO VOTE would make no change in the laws concerning licensed and other 
authorized family child care providers. 

QUESTION 4: This Question is not Binding 

Shall the state senator from this district be instructed to vote in favor of legislation 
that would allow seriously ill patients, with their doctor's written recommendation, 
to possess and grow small amounts of marijuana for their personal medical use? 



63 



Offices and Candidates 


Precinct 1 


Precinct 2 


Precinct 3 


Total 












Senator in Congress 










Edward M. Kennedy 


1121 


903 


25 


2049 


Kenneth G. Chase 


301 


327 


16 


644 


All others 


3 


2 





5 


Blanks 


37 


29 





66 


Governor & Lt. Governor 










Healey and Hillman 


360 


380 


17 


757 


Patrick and Murray 


1004 


794 


23 


1821 


Mihos and Sullivan 


58 


43 


1 


102 


Ross and Robinson 


35 


33 





68 


All others 


1 


1 





2 


Blanks 


4 


10 





14 


Attorney General 










Martha Coakley 


1101 


887 


27 


2015 


Larry Frisoli 


299 


317 


14 


630 


All others 














Blanks 


62 


57 





119 


Secretary of State 










William Francis Garvin 


937 


795 


32 


1764 


Jill E. Stein 


361 


304 


9 


674 


All others 


1 


3 





4 


Blanks 


163 


159 





322 


Treasurer 










Timothy P. Cahill 


1008 


872 


33 


1913 


James O'Keefe 


249 


196 


6 


451 


All others 


1 


2 





3 


Blanks 


204 


191 


2 


397 


Auditor 










A. Joseph DeNucci 


1012 


843 


28 


1883 


Rand Wilson 


191 


178 


12 


381 


All others 


1 


2 





3 


Blanks 


258 


238 


1 


497 


Representative in Congress 










Edward J. Markey 


1177 


959 


36 


2172 


All others 


12 


9 


2 


23 


Blanks 


273 


293 


3 


569 


Councillor (Third District) 










Marilyn M. Petitto DeVaney 


973 


809 


34 


1816 


All others 


5 


6 


2 


13 


Blanks 


484 


446 


5 


935 


Senator in Gen. Court (3rd Mdsx.) 










Susan C. Fargo 


1086 


895 


25 


2006 


Sandra B. Martinez 


325 


319 


16 


660 


All others 


1 


1 





2 


Blanks 


50 


46 





96 


Rep. in Gen. Court (13th Mdsx.) 










Susan W. Pope 


563 


520 


21 


1104 


Thomas P. Conroy 


850 


696 


19 


1565 


All others 


1 








1 


Blanks 


48 


45 


1 


94 


District Attorney (Northern DlsL) 










Gerard T. Leone, Jr. 


1012 


838 


35 


1885 


All others 


7 


5 


2 


14 


Blanks 


443 


418 


4 


865 


Clerk of Courts (Mdsx. County) 










Michael A. Sullivan 


1012j 


845 


35 


1892 


All others 


4 


4 


2 


10 


Blanks 


446 


412 


4 


862 


Register of Deeds (Mdsx. So.) 










Eugene C. Brune 


951 


802 


33 


1786 


All others 


3 


6 


2 


11 


Blanks 


508 


453 


6 


967 












Question 1 (wine in food stores) 










Yes 


785 


672 


22 


1479 


No 


592 


515 


17 


1124 


Blanks 


85 


74 


2 


161 


Question 2 (multi-party nom.) 










Yes 


586 


470 


17 


1073 


No 


718 


633 


22 


1373 


Blanks 


158 


158 


2 


318 


Question 3 (Child care coll. barg.) 










Yes 


642 


522 


30 


1194 


No 


635 


569 


9 


1213 


Blanks 


185 


170 


2 


357 


Question 4 (state sen. mad. man'j.) 










Yes 


1006 


820 


19 


1845 


No 


262 


252 


17 


531 


Blanks 


194 


189 


5 


388 












Total Ballots 


1462 


1261 


41 


2764 



64 



PERSONNEL BOARD 

Elliot Curtis 
Kathryn Nicholson 
Beth S. Ries, Chairman 

The Board endeavored to increase the scope of its activities during 
2006. Through the considerable efforts of Anita Scheipers, Assistant 
Town Administrator, a survey of the salaries and benefits of both 
union and non-union employees in 9 comparable towns in the area 
was completed and analyzed. Overall, Lincoln's salaries were in line 
with those of the other towns, although the survey showed that some 
adjustments for individual positions were warranted. The Board will 
recommend that these adjustments be made in Fiscal Year 2008. 
The Board may make other recommendations after further analysis 
of the benefits data from the survey. 

The Board completed an update of the Personnel Handbook, which 
had been substantially revised in 2003, and will continue to 
incorporate any changes in state or federal laws or regulations that 
may occur. 

One of the Board's ongoing responsibilities is to oversee the Town's 
personnel system and assure that job classifications and 
compensation are equitable among non-union employees. When an 
inequity is brought to our attention, a position may be reclassified 
and compensation adjusted accordingly. 

Under Ms. Scheipers' competent direction, the personnel systems 
overall have been improved. She has established an efficient 
electronic personnel action form system, has helped institute well 
received supervisor training programs, and is conducting an audit of 
all personnel records to ensure that they contain the required 
documents. For example, she is currently reviewing all job 
descriptions for completeness and compliance with the Americans 
with Disabilities Act. 

The Board hopes to be more pro-active in the coming year and will 
assist the Selectmen with personnel matters as needed. 



65 



FINANCE 



TREASURER/ COLLECTOR REPORT 







Balance 


Commitments/ Abatements/ 




Paym»n*^ 








Balance 


Description 




6/30/2005 




New Charges Credits 




Received 




Refunds 




6/30/2006 
























REAL ESTATE TAXES 






















Tax Title Accounts 




11.301.81 




37,428.97 1 




17,242.68 








31,488.10 


Taxes in Deferral 




93,022.94 




44,766.72 




4,613.08 








133,176.58 


2005 Real Estate 




151,267.26 




32,469.27 




118,797.99 








0.00 


2006 Real Estate 




0.00 ! 


18,653,197.91 98,116.99 




18,506,003.26 




94,824.12 




143,901.78 


TOTAL REAL ESTATE: 




$ 255,592.01 j 


% 82,195.69 


| $ 32,469.27 




$ 18,646,657.01 




t 




% 164,664.68 






















PERSONAL PROPERTY TAXES 


| | 


| 














1995 Personal Property 




$27.48 














27.48 


1 996 Personal Property 




27.86 
















27.86 


1997 Personal Property 




51.50 




i 












51.50 


1998 Personal Property 




271.07 




I 












271.07 


1999 Personal Property 




1,098.69 
















1,098.59 


2000 Personal Property 




666.20 
















666.20 


2001 Personal Property 




1,047.69 
















1,047.69 


2002 Personal Property 




1,103.50 
















1,103.50 


2003 Personal Property 




374.93 








4.19 








370.74 


2004 Personal Property 




2,010.04 
















2,010.04 


2005 Personal Property 




2,076.34 






289.34 




168.36 








1,618.64 


2006 Personal Property 




0.00 




206,452.59! 






206,452.82 








-0.23 


TOTAL PERSONAL PROPERTY: 




% 8,955.30 




* 


$ 289.34 




$ 172.55 




I 




$ 8,493.41 




























AOTOR VEHICLE AND TRAILER EXCISE 






















1992 Excise 




1,256.97 








1 ,256.97 












0.00 


1 993 Excise 




1,026.88 






1,026.88 












0.00 


1 994 Excise 




7,526.46 






7,526.46 












0.00 


1995 Excise 




5,251.46 




5,251.46 












0.00 


1996 Excise 




3,910.94 






3,910.94 












0.00 


1997 Excise 




3,781.93 




I 


3,781.93 












0.00 


1993 Excise 




3.242.41 




3,242.41 












0.00 


1999 Excise 




6,238.22 




6,180.72 




57.50 








0.00 


2000 Excise 




8.046.58 








105.00 








7,941.56 


200 1 Excise 




10,226.57 31.25 




1,866.25 








8.329.07 


2002 Excise 




7,494.39, 




422.19 








7,072.20 


2003 Excise 




8,704.02: 1,478.13 




1,766.17 




1,072.61 




6,532.33 


2004 Excise 




24,351.62 4,890.55 2,020.64 




18,269.94 




1,213.46 




10,165.05 


2005 Excise 




31,192.091 210,424.04 


21,260.14 




211,469.44 




5,661.02 




14,547.57 


2006 Excise 




0.00 781,751.87 




21,890.15 




731,417.11 




3,248.34 




31,692.95 


TOTAL EXCISE: 




$ 122,250.54 | | $ 215,314.59 




$ 78,858.08 




$ 965,373.60 




% 11,195.43 




% 86,280.75 


WATER USAGE CHARGES 


| I 


















Total Water Commitments I 


68,383.26 922,546.63 




28,789.13 




892,180.12 




1,027.81 




70,988.45 


Water Liens Added to Tax 


653.17 


22,976.80 




491.40 




22,947.87 




336.89 




527.59 


TOTAL WATER: | 


$ 69,036.43 


! $ 945,523.43 




$ 29,280.53 




$ 915,127.99 




$ 1,364.70 




$ 71,516.04 


COMMUNITY PRESERVATION ACT 
























2005 CPA 




3,992.20 








802.29 




3,189.91 








0.00 


2006 CPA 




0.00 




502,112.09 




1,592.88 




498,252.03 




1,039.84 




3,307.02 


Tax Title CPA 




112.87 




912.95', 






311.31 








714.51 


TOTAL CPA 




$ 4,105.07 




$ 503,025.04 




% 2,395.17 




$ 501,753.25 




$ 1,039.84 




$ 4,021.53 




























GRAND TOTALS: 




% 459,939.35 




$ 1,746,058.75 


_. 




$ 21,029.084.40 




% 13,599.97 




$ 334,976.41 








































































































MISC. OTHER COLLECTIONS 
















Receipts 




































Interest on R.E. Taxes 












$ 28,062.53 










Interest on P.P. Taxes 














65.22 










Interest on Tax Title Accts 
















4,097.23 










Interest on Mot. Veh. Excise 
















4,420.58 










Interest on CPA Surcharge 












705.04 










Late Charge on Water 














1,685.00 










Demand & Warrant Fees 












6,391.80 










License Marking Fees 












2.250.00 










Municipal Lien Cert Fees 






I I 




4,250.00 
















1 1 1 














TOTAL 






! 1 i 




$ 51,927.40 
















1 ! ! 















66 



Neil Feinberg, Town Treasurer 
Cash Balances as of June 30, 2006 





Cash on 


General Town Funds 


Deposit 


Bank of America 




Vendor / Payroll checking 


140.07 


Depository 


1,913,776.38 


Hanscom Operating Fund 


1,949,963.22 


Recreation Revolving Fund 


169,466.60 


School Lunch Revolving Fund 


30,425.15 


Student Activity Agency Funds 


121,300.44 


Justice Drug Fund 


705.64 


State Drug Fund 


3,112.42 


Citizen's Bank 




Escrow Account 


140,086.80 


Investment Fund 


7,881,836.08 


Community Preservation Debt Proceeds Fund 


416,077.53 


Community Preservation Act Fund 


1,670,835.18 


Self-Insurance Fund 


89,574.52 


Centurv Bank 




Lockbox Account 


23,754.85 


UniBank 




Lockbox Account 


33,929.97 


Mass. Municipal Depository Trust (pooled 




investment) 




General Town Account 


85,143.47 


Stabilization Fund 


0.00 


Pettv Cash (located in various offices) 


1,675.00 


General Town Funds - Total 


$14,531,803.32 


Trust Funds 


Market Value 



67 



BOARD OF TRUST FUND COMMISSIONERS 

Gregory DeBaryshe 
Douglas Harding 
Donald Collins, Chairman 

Investment returns for the year ending 6/30/06 were modestly positive and 
consistent with the conservative investment objectives of the town's accounts. 
Domestic Equities modestly underperformed the S&P500 index, while Fixed 
Income modestly outperformed the Lehman Intermediate Government Bond 
Index. During the year the committee modified the asset allocation policy to 
include explicit investment targets for International Stocks, Small and Mid Cap | 
US Equities, Real Estate and Emerging Markets. 



68 



TRUST FUNDS REPORT FY 06 



6/30/2005 6/30/2005 

BALANCE REVENUE EXPENSES BALANCE PRINCIPAL* 
Library Funds 

Katherine S. Bolt Fund $2.08 $2.08 

John W. & Eleanor Tarbell Carman Fund 42,192.47 $42,192.47 

CodmanFund 1,089.20 $1,089.20 

Virginia S. Dillman Fund 5,884.77 $5,884.77 

Mary Jane & Murray P. Famsworth Fund -265.48 -$265.48 

Alice D. Hart & Olive B. Floyd Fund 1 ,063.45 $1 ,063.45 

Gleason Fund 35,384.57 $35,384.57 

Herschbach Fund 6,741.63 $6,741.63 

Lucretia J. Hoover Fund 2,545.21 $2,545.21 

Lincoln Library Fund 1,020.24 $1,020.24 

Dorothy Moore Fund 7,072.34 $7,072.34 

John H. Pierce Fund 1,098.88 $1,098.88 

George Russell Fund 1,188.99 $1,188.99 

Edith Winter Sperber Fund -1 1 .74 -$11 .74 

Abbie J. Steams Fund 2,135.81 $2,135.81 

Joseph & Henri-Ann Sussman Fund 9,446.78 $9,446.78 

George G. Tarbell Fund 5,611.16 $5,611.16 

George C. & Eleanor F. Tarbell Fund 14,097.80 $14,097.80 

West Abrashkin Fund 1,224.28 $1,224.28 

C. Edgar & Elizabeth S. Wheeler Fund 1 ,388.35 $1 ,388.35 

Library Funds - TOTAL $138,910.79 $0.00 $0.00 $138,910.79 $0.00 



Miscellaneous Funds 

Bemis Lecture Fund $34,692.44 $34,692.44 

Alfred Callahan Fund 2,971.97 $2,971.97 

Codman Scholarship Fund 64,830.44 $64,830.44 

DeCordova School Equipment Fund 28,629.13 $28,629.13 

Donald Gordon Recreation Fund 9,910.38 $9,910.38 

Joseph Brooks Grammar School Fund 1,399.87 $1,399.87 

Lawrence H. Green Fund 3,518.11 $3,518.11 

Norman Hapgood Fund 268.32 $268.32 

Christine Patterson Fund 13,665.46 $13,665.46 

John H. Pierce Legacy Fund 133,648.05 $133,648.05 

Jane Hamilton Poor Scholarship Fund 6,150.32 $6,150.32 

Lincoln Scholarship Fund 258,233.19 $258,233.19 

Abbie J. Steams Fund forthe Silent Poor 2,730.90 $2,730.90 

John Todd Fund 39,274.99 $39,274.99 

Tricentennial Fund 6,286.09 $6,286.09 

Miscellaneous Funds - TOTAL $606,209.66 $0.00 $0.00 $606,209.66 $0.00 

Special Funds 

Cemetery Perpetual Care Fund $184,698.09 $184,698.09 

Conservation Fund 67,183.89 $67,183.89 

Special Funds - TOTAL $251,881.98 $0.00 $0.00 $251,881.98 $0.00 

All Funds - TOTAL $997,002.43 $0.00 $000 $997,002.43 $0.00 
'NOTE: Principal represents the portion of the Fund Balance which cannot be spent. 



69 



TOWN ACCOUNTANT 



Town of Lincoln, Massachusetts 


Combined Balance Sheet - All Fund Types and Account Groups 


June 30, 2006 




II II 


Propnetary 


l-iduciary 










Governmental Fund Types 


Fund Type 


Fund Type 


General 


General 








Special 


Capital 






Long Term 


Fixed Asset 


Totals 




General 


Revenue 


Projects 


Enterprise 


Trust & Aaencv 


Debt Group 


Account Group 


(Memo Only) 




















Assets 


















Cash/Investments 


$6,236,171 


$5,674,200 


$967,570 


$2,077,667 


$1,534,180 






$16,489,788 


Petty Cash 


900 


$775 












$1,675 


Receivables: 
















$0 


Property Taxes 


285,572 


3,307 












$288,879 


Allowance for Abatements and Exemptions 


(181,908) 














($181,908) 


Excises 


86,281 














$86,281 


Tax Liens 


32,255 


715 












$32,969 


Tax Possession 


16,196 














$16,196 


User Charges, Net of Allowance 








68,111 








$68,111 


for Uncollectible 
















$0 


Due from Other Governments 


1,842,768 


469,631 













$2,312,399 


Fixed Assets, Net of Depreciation 









8,257,564 






60,087,884 


$68,345,448 


Land 








750,000 








$750,000 


Accum Depr Plant 








(212.848) 








($212,848) 


Machinery & Equip 








(28,683) 








($28,683) 


Accum Depr Machinery & Equip 








28,683 








$28,683 


Amount to be Provided for Payment of Bonds 












4,208,000 




$4,208,000 


Total Assets 


$8,318,235 


$6,148,627 


$967,570 


$10,940,495 


$1,534,180 


$4,208,000 


$60,087,884 


$92,204,991 




















Liabilities and Fund Equity 


















Liabilities: 


















Warrants Payable 


$172,533 


$709,957 


$811,750 


$6,148 


$25,257 






$1,725,644 


Accrued Payroll 


1,260,724 


412,134 




18,684 


4,879 






$1,696,420 


Withholding Payable 


104,822 














$104,822 


Unclaimed Items 


24,302 


73 












$24,375 


Due to Other Governments 


54 














$54 


Bonds Payable 








3,523,928 




4,208,000 




$7,731,928 


BANS 






$625,000 










$625,000 


Guarantee Deposits 










86,760 






$86,760 


Other Liabilities (IBNR) 










90,000 






$90,000 


Deferred Revenue: 








68,111 








$68,111 


Def Rev Intergovernmental 


1,842,768 


469,631 












$2,312,399 


Property Taxes 


75,292 


3,307 












$78,600 


Property Tax Accruals 
















$0 


Excises 


86.281 














$86,281 


Tax Possessions 


16,196 














$16,196 


Tax Liens 


32,255 


715 












$32,969 




















Total Liabilities 


3,615,227 


1,595,816 


1,436,750 


3,616,871 


206,896 


4,208,000 





14,679,560 




















Fund Equity. 


















Invested in Capital Assets, Net 








5,483,639 






60,087,884 


65,571,522 


Retained Earnings: 



















Reserved for Encumbrances 



















Unreserved Retained Earnings 








1,600,709 








1,600,709 


Fund Balances: 



















Reserved for Endowments 










468,846 






468,846 


Reserved for Encumbrances 


597,825 


626,240 




94,276 


37,438 






1,355,779 


Reserved for Expenditure 


1,285,593 


853,375 




145,000 








2,283,968 


Reserved for Snow & Ice 



















Reserved for CPA purposes 




346,848 












346,848 


Unreserved Fund Balance: 



















Designated 







2,444 




821,000 






823,444 


Undesignated 


2,819,590 


2,726,348 


(471,623) 





o 






5,074,315 




















Total Fund Equity 


4,703.008 


4,552,811 


(469,180) 


7,323,624 


1,327,284 





60,087,884 


77,525,431 




















Total Liabilities and Fund Equity 


$8,318,234 


$6,148,627 


$967,570 


$10,940,495 J 


$1,534,180 


$4,208,000 


$60,087,884 


$92,204,991 



70 



BOARD OF ASSESSORS 

Edward Morgan 
John G. Robinson 
Ellen Meadors, Chair 

Staff Changes 

In the fall of 2005, Julie Miller, our Principal Assessor, moved to Tucson, Arizona. 
After interviewing several candidates for the position, we decided not to fill the 
position with a town employee but instead to hire a small consulting firm, 
Regional Resources Group, Inc. We believe this solution will provide a high level 
of service and be very cost effective for the town. Our new Regional Assessors 
are Harald Scheid and Bruce Morgan. We are very happy to have them on 
board and have enjoyed working with them. 

In the spring of 2006, Kathy Socia, our Administrative Assistant, moved to New 
Jersey. To replace her we hired Patrice Brennan as a full-time town employee. 
Patrice keeps us all coordinated, provides friendly customer service to all who 
call or visit the office, and has mastered our many computer data systems in a 
very short time. 

Fiscal Year 2007 Recertification 

In September 2006 we completed the rigorous state recertification process that is 
required every three years. In this process we had to demonstrate to the 
Massachusetts Department of Revenue that our FY 2007 assessed values are at 
full and fair cash value as of the assessment date, January 1 , 2006. 

Lincoln housing sales in calendar year 2005 (the basis for the FY 2007 values) 
showed prices that were essentially unchanged from the previous year, although 
market prices for the first part of calendar year 2006 appeared to be somewhat 
lower. Anticipating a downturn in the real estate market, the assessors sought to 
make only modest valuation changes with typical FY 2007 assessments being 
reduced by 0-3%. 

During the revaluation, it came to the assessors' attention that a number of low 
and moderate income housing units had not been revalued in years. Sales of 
these units indicated that valuations had to be increased; in many cases 50 or 
more percent. Concerned about the impact to property owners, the Board of 
Assessors met with the most affected taxpayers at Battle Road Farms 
Condominiums. The Board shared information about tax relief opportunities. 



71 



Split Tax Rate 

For FY 2007 the BOA recommended, and the Selectmen approved, a split tax 
rate that will slightly increase the proportion of taxes paid by the owners of 
commercial properties. Had Lincoln adopted a single tax rate, all classes of 
property would have been taxed at a rate of $9.95 per $1,000 valuation. With 
split tax rates, residential properties were taxed at $9.86 and 
commercial/industrial properties at $12.94 per $1,000. 

Property Tax Deferrals and Exemptions 

Fiscal Year 2006 saw a number of qualified taxpayers seek property tax 
deferrals. Lincoln's property tax deferral program allows seniors 60 years or 
older with income below $60,000 to defer all or part of their annual property 
taxes. Deferred property taxes and interest at 4% are repaid to the Town when 
the owner dies or sells the home. Nine property owners took advantage of the 
property tax deferral in fiscal year 2006. 

Our office began automatically mailing property tax exemption and deferral forms 
to those who had received such a benefit in the prior year. New applicants can 
call the office at any time of the year to either receive an application or consult 
with office staff about the various exemption and deferral programs. 

Geographic Information Systems (GIS) Mapping 

We continue to expand the functionality and use of the GIS system. In 2005 we 
added an Abutters List application to the GIS allowing the Assessors Office to 
provide abutters lists and mailing labels for all town departments and boards. In 
addition, we now post an extract of data from the Assessors database and a GIS- 
generated map of the town on a town hall server accessible to all town 
departments. The data extract is updated whenever sales and owner address 
changes are entered. Also, we continue to add new data layers to the GIS. This 
year we added Historic Districts and Cell Tower Overlay Districts. 



72 



Board of Assessors 
Recap of Fiscal Year 2007 



Valuation 



Taxable Real Estate 


$1,953,621,734 




Personal Property 


18,010,200 




Exempt Property 


552,934,621 




TOTAL 


$2,524,566,555 




Appropriations and Assessments 






Town Appropriations 


$28,209,743.42 




State and County Charges 


207,493.00 




Overlay 


136,581.76 




Other Amounts to be Raised 


81,002.50 




TOTAL 




$28,634,820.68 


Estimated Receipts 






Property Tax Revenues 


$19,626,567.01 




Cherry Sheet Receipts 


$1,885,460.00 




School Building Reimbursements 


$614,256.00 




Local Estimated Receipts 


2,005,000.00 




Enterprise Funds - Water Dept. 


1,096,261.39 




Community Preservation Funds 


1,666,072.00 




Free Cash 


455,611.28 




Available Funds 


1,285,593.00 




TOTAL 




$28,634,820.68 


Property Tax Valuations and Revenues 






Valuation 


TaxRate/$1,000 


Levy 


Residential 1,911,152,669 


9.86 


18,843,965.32 


Commercial 39,615,586 


12.94 


512,625.68 


Industrial 2,853,479 


12.94 


36,924.02 


Personal Property 18,010,200 


12.94 


233,051.99 


TOTAL 




$19,626,567.01 


Number of Parcels 






Real Estate 


2,302 




Personal Property 


37 




Exempt Property 


465 





73 



CAPITAL PLANNING COMMITTEE 

Gary Taylor, Selectmen Representative 

Pat Philips, Finance Committee Representative 

Sandy Hessler, School Committee Representative 

im Henderson, Conservation Commission Representative 

Jacquelin Apsler, Library Trustee Representative 

Rob Jevon, Citizen Member 

Andy Beard, Citizen Member 

Anita Scheipers, Assistant Town Administrator - Member Ex-officio 



The Capital Planning Committee's role as an advisory body is to study proposed 
capital projects and improvements requiring major one-time expenses of at least 
$15,000, with an anticipated useful life of at least five years. All town boards and 
committees review such items with the committee. This process has served the 
town well with sound capital investments to maintain and improve our buildings, 
auto fleet, and schools. The Committee works with guidelines issued by the 
Finance Committee and makes its recommendation to both the Board of 
Selectmen and Finance Committee. 

This year the Capital Planning Committee received 1.78 million dollars of 
requests from various departments and committees. Less than half were 
recommended for FY08 Capital funding. During the review phase the Committee 
forwarded requests that may be eligible funding under the Community 
Preservation Act to the Community Preservation Committee. Additionally, some 
items that were clearly maintenance related were proposed for town meeting 
approval outside of the capital program recommendations. This year we have 
recommended two larger expenditures be bonded. 

This summarizes the status of the Committee's recommendations for capital 
improvements to be taken up at the 2007 Annual Town Meeting. 

Capital Planning Committee's Recommendation for FY 2008: 

(as of January 18, 2007) 

Item: Recommended Funding 



Items Recommended for Cash Purchase: 

DPW slide-in sander 

DPW 1 Ton Truck w Plow 

DPW Bobcat Broom 

Police Cruisers (3) 

Computer Technology 

Emergency Radio System Fiber Network 


$16,000 
$59,500 
$6,500 
$96,000 
$50,000 
$81,880 



74 



DPW Equipment Storage Structure 


$27,500 


Library Elevator Smoke Vent 


$20,000 


School Buildings 




Door Hardware 


$14,400 


Classroom Rehab 


$50,000 


Field House Curtain 


$10,000 


Field House Joint Sealing 


$55,000 


Hartwell Deck 


$27,500 


Hartwell Asbestos Abatement 


$12,000 


Hartwell Windows 


$35,000 


School Technology 


$129,528 



Recommended Cash Purchase Totals: $ 690,808 



Items Recommended to Be Bonded: 

Fire Truck ( Replace E2 ) $450,000 

Emergency Radio System Tower, Etc $11 8,650 

Recommended Bond Totals: $568,650 



75 



PUBLIC SAFETY 

POLICE DEPARTMENT 
Chief: Kevin A. Mooney 

Officers: William Carlo 
Lieutenant: A. Kevin Kennedy Robert Gallo 

Laura Hohmann 
Sergeants: Sean Kennedy Thomas Moran 

Richard McCarty David Regan 

Paul Westlund Robert Surette 

Ian Spencer 
Detective: Jon Wentworth 

Dispatchers: Dennis Callahan 
Admin. Assistant: Lee Seeckts Laurel Ebert 

Ryan Farrell 
Herbert Kelley 
Matthew Parlon 

In 2006, there were two (2) personnel changes within the department. In 
August, Dispatcher Craig Campbell left the department to pursue a career as a 
school teacher with the Lynnfield Public Schools. In November, Dispatcher 
Thomas Mellor left the department to pursue a career as a firefighter with the City 
of Marlboro Fire Department. Dispatchers Dennis Callahan and Matthew Parlon 
were hired to replace the two (2) vacant dispatch positions. 

CRUISERS 

In 2006, the Lincoln Police Department changed the colors of all its 
marked police cruisers from the color gray to black and white. This color change 
is consistent with the trend in the industry. Research has shown that black and 
white cruisers are much more visible to the public and commuters. 

INVESTIGATIONS 

In 2006, the Lincoln, Concord and Sudbury Police Departments 
conducted a lengthy narcotics investigation involving residents of each 
community. During the investigation, a number of arrests, criminal complaints 
and search warrants were issued and executed. All cases were successfully 
prosecuted. 

AWARDS 

In 2006, the Lincoln Police Department received an Honorable Mention 
Award from Mothers Against Drunk Driving (M.A.D.D.) for its commitment to 
drunk driving enforcement and prevention. 



76 



The department was recognized by Project ChildSafe and the United 
States Department of Justice in promoting firearm safety education to all gun 
owners by distributing free safety materials and voluntary gun-locking devices. 

In November, Officer Robert Gallo (Safety Officer) received an award on 
behalf of the department from AAA in recognition that there has not been a 
pedestrian fatality in the Town for over twenty-five (25) years. 

TRAINING 

All members of the Department received thirty-six (36) hours of In-Service 
Training as well as additional training in the National Incident Management System 
(N.I.M.S.). 

In February, Officer Ian Spencer received eighty (80) hours of 
specialized training on the instruction of the Rape Aggression Defense (R.A.D.) 
curriculum. In April, Officers Laura Hohmann and Ian Spencer instructed a RAD 
class to Lincoln residents. 

Additionally, selected officers received specialized training in the areas of: 
accident investigation, juvenile, firearms, interview and interrogation, death 
investigation, and management. 

GRANTS 

Massachusetts Local Preparedness: The police department received 
$12,000.00 for the purchase of emergency shelter equipment. This equipment 
(cots and blankets) will be utilized in the event a temporary shelter needs to be 
established. 

Executive Office of Public Safety Community Policing: The 

department received $11,299.00, which allowed the department to do the 
following: alcohol and drug education classes, stranger awareness, juvenile 
outreach, and specialized trainings. 

Governor's Highway Safety: The department received $8,400.00 for 
such initiatives as "Click it or Ticket" and "Drink Drive You Loose." By under 
taking this initiative, the department was able to increase its overall traffic 
enforcement by ten (10%) percent. 

GIFT 

In January, the department received a $10,000.00 gift from an 
anonymous resident, which allowed the department to purchase seven (7) 
portable radios, which allows for direct radio communication with various local, 
state, regional, and federal law enforcement agencies. 



77 



PROTECTION OF PERSONS & PROPERTY 
POLICE DEPARTMENT 
Chief: Kevin A. Mooney 

The following is a report of the activity by the Lincoln Police Department 
for the 2006 calendar year. During the year, a total of 7,024 incidents were 
generated which were broken down as follows: 

CRIMINAL ACTIVITY: 



Arrests 


113 


Breaking and Entering 


16 


Robberies 





Larcenies 


32 


Motor Vehicle Theft 


1 


Assault 


16 


Fraud 


26 


Vandalism 


30 


Narcotics Law Violation 


21 


Disorderly Conduct 


7 


Trespass 


12 


Civil Disputes 


41 


Juvenile Incidents/Investigations 


37 


Missing Persons 


16 


Domestic Violence Disturbances 


54 


Annoying/Harassing Telephone Calls 


71 


Suspicious Activity Investigations 


489 


General Service Responses 


1,461 


Animal Complaints 


114 


Ambulance Calls 


262 


Death Investigations 


3 


Alarms 


574 


Mutual Aid Assistance 


322 


Restraining Order Service 


14 


Protective Custody 


9 


TRAFFIC ACTIVITIES: 




Total Vehicle Stops 


3,107 


Traffic Citations 


2,518 


Motor Vehicle Criminal Complaints 


169 


Operating Under the Influence 


47 


Motor Vehicle Accidents 


213 



78 



LINCOLN FIRE DEPARTMENT 
CHIEF: ARTHUR COTONI 

The Lincoln Fire Department strives to achieve absolute confidence from 
the community by providing medical emergency support and fire suppression 
dependability. We are proud to announce an addition to the Department's front 
line apparatus, a new 2006 Ford F-450 Ambulance. This new ambulance "A-3" 
has replaced the ten year old ambulance which had been fading. A-3 has an 
expanded patient care area, for easier access on both sides of the patient. This 
also allows for multiple Medical Technicians during critical incident emergencies. 
A-3 has numerous safety accessories including LED lights "Light Emitting Diode" 
all around the vehicle for superior visibility. It's equipped for possible Intermediate 
or Advanced Life Support operations. And also has Global Positioning System or 
GPS". This small screen located on the dash provides a detailed map of a 
requested address or area. Providing this tool allows for easier address 
recognition during mutual aid requests and transports to distant hospitals. 

Throughout the past twelve months this department has grown larger in numbers 
and stronger in unity. We recently added four fulltime firefighters to the 
department. These firefighters are placed on four separate prearranged groups in 
order to have three fulltime firefighters on duty at all times. This eliminated 
problems encountered during high call volumes times, critical emergencies and 
distant transports. 

Lincoln Fire successfully achieved a Grant awarded through the Federal 
Government. This award funded a new pair of "JAWS" or "the JAWS of LIFE". 
These state of the art tools use mineral oil opposed to hydraulic oil. They operate 
off a noncombustible motor electrically driven. This equipment is environmentally 
safe, nontoxic, and effectively quiet during operations when communication is 
imperative. 

Lincoln Fire has also teamed up this year with the Muscular Dystrophy 
Association or "Jerry's Kids" in "Fill the Boot Campaign". This organization helps 
support medical services and research programs for adults and children who are 
affected by any of 43 neuromuscular diseases. A goal of $1000 was set last May 
and that goal was shattered by generous motorists from this community and 
surrounding communities. The confirmed total amount was reaching $2700, a 
first time successful contribution to the MDA. 

On behalf of the Lincoln Fire Department, I would like to thank the Lincoln 
community for all of their encouragement and support for this department. All the 
people, organizations and societies that helped contribute through food, gifts, 
thank you cards and funds. You have emphasized the importance of strong 
public relations through your kindness and this department. I would also like to 
recognize the town departments, boards and committees for their assistance and 



79 



cooperation over the few past years. This reliable, dedicated, work force was 
built under your guidance. Please be assured that the Fire Department stands 
ready with our resources to help preserve life, protect the community, and serve 
the public professionally during emergencies. 

I would also like to acknowledge the positive enthusiasm and proficient 
abilities performed from the fire officers and firefighters during their continued 
dedication to the department and the town. 

Respectively Submitted, 



Arthur Cotoni 
Fire Chief 



FIRE CHIEF 

Arthur Cotoni 2007 

LIEUTENANT 

Frank Grey 2007 

Gary Longo 2007 

Rick Russes 2007 

John Whalen 2007 

FIREFIGHTERS 

Joseph Cavanaugh 2007 

Scott Christensen 2007 

Ben Juhola 2007 

Mark Mola 2007 

Dave Nichols 2007 

Mike O'Donnell 2007 

Billy Toomey 2007 

Billy Whalen 2007 

CALL FIREFIGHTERS 

Jeff Ciccone 2007 

Steve Dimeco 2007 

Tim Neufell 2007 

Mike O'Donnell 2007 

Ben Wellington 2007 

Brian Whalen 2007 

David Whalen 2007 



80 



Total calls for service (Fire and EMS): 1330 

Fire related activities: 

Fires: 60 



Building: 12 

Cooking: 41 

Chimney: 4 

Vehicles: 3 



Estimated dollar loss: $850,000 

Hazardous conditions: 27 

This consists of : Electrical wiring problems, chemical or other materials spilled, 
Natural gas leaks, carbon monoxide incidents. 

Service Calls: 213 

These calls request assistance involving: Car lockouts, animal problems/rescues, 
public assistance. 

Good intent calls: 122 

These incidents include: Odor of smoke (no fire), smoke or odor removal, 
dispatched and canceled en-route, and special type of incident, inspections and 
(assist Police). 

False Alarms: 106 

Unintentional alarms sounding, alarm system malfunction, detector failure. 

Lightning Strikes / Severe weather: 7 

Other categories not classified above: 53 

Emergency Medical services: 424 

Patients transported : 317 



81 



HEALTH AND WELFARE 

INSPECTOR OF BUILDINGS, WIRING AND PLUMBING 

BUILDING DEPARTMENT 

Earl D. Midgley, Building Inspector 
Kenneth A. Desmond, Wiring Inspector 
Robert Norton, Assistant Wiring Inspector 
Russell J. Dixon, Plumbing Inspector 
George Dixon, Assistant Plumbing Inspector 
Russell Dixon, Jr., Assistant Plumbing Inspector 
Gregory Kirkland, Custodian 
Elaine M. Carroll, Administrative Assistant 

Values as submitted by applicants in 2006: 

Building (Residential and Commercial) $17,684,759.00 
Plumbing (Residential and Commercial) 762,147.00 
Electrical (Residential and Commercial) 838,380.00 



Building permits issued in 2006: 




New Residential 


10 


Minuteman Commons - New Units 


12 


Additions and Remodeling 


99 


Garages, Sheds, Barns 


10 


Decks and porches 


12 


Demolitions (house) 


3 


Demolitions (accessory structures) 


2 


Swimming Pools 


3 


Re-roofing 


35 


Tents (temporary) 


40 


Signs 


3 


Wood Burning Stoves 


19 


Fences 


3 


Accessory Apartments 


3 


Cell Towers - co-locators 


2 


Cell Tower (replace antennas) 


1 


Total 


257 


Plumbing permits issued 


202 


Electrical permits issued 


200 



Permit Fees Collected in 2006 - Residential and Commercial 
Building $169,900.00 



82 



Plumbing 16,967.00 

Electrical 34,012.00 

Re-certification Fees 280.00 

Total $221,159.00 



SEALER OF WEIGHTS AND MEASURES 

Raymond Costa 



The Town of Lincoln uses the services of the Town of Concord — along with the 
Board of Health agreement for its Sealer of Weights and Measures. 

In 2006, Raymond Costa inspected 3 service stations, 1 farm stand and 1 
supermarket in Town as required by the Commonwealth of Massachusetts. 



Service Stations 3 

Supermarkets 1 

Farm Stands 2 

Sealing fees to be collected $719.00 



Any questions regarding weights and measures for the Town of Lincoln should 
still be directed to the Office of the Building Inspector. 
Telephone No. 781 - 259-2613. 



83 



BOARD OF HEALTH 

Diane Haessler, R.N. 

Arnold Weinberg, M.D. 

Frederick L. Mansfield, M.D., Chair 

The Board of Health meets the first Wednesday of each month at 7:30 p.m., and 
all meetings are open to the public. Citizens wishing to be placed on the agenda 
should contact the Concord/Lincoln Health Division at least 10 days before the 
scheduled meeting date. 

The Board's office manager is Elaine Carroll, who is also the Administrative 
Assistant for the Building Department. Inspectional services are provided 
through an inter-municipal agreement with the Town of Concord. The four 
employees of the Concord/Lincoln Health Division have offices at 141 Keyes 
Road in Concord, and can be reached at 978-318-3275 during normal business 
hours. 

SEPTIC HEARINGS 

Only 38% of the 50 septic permits issued in 2006 required one or more variances 
from the Board of Health. For comparison purposes, the following table shows 
how 46% of the 270 septic permits issued since 2001 require one or more 
variances. 

2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 Total 
Septic permits issued by BoH 

Total permits issued 50 53 40 43 34 50 270 

Permits requiring one or more variances 28 17 18 18 23 19 123 

Percent requiring one or more variances 56% 32% 45% 42% 68% 38% 46% 

Variances to the BoH regulation 

Construct leaching bed or field, instead of trenches 
Leaching area not sized for garbage grinder 
Six inches of base aggregate in leaching area 
Decreased setback to wetlands (< 1 00 feet) 
Leaching trenches more than 50 feet long 
Component on adjacent lot 
Cellar less than 2 feet from groundwater 

Total 

Variances to Title 5 

Decreased setback from a reservoir or tributary 

Leaching area less 10' from impermeable barrier 

Decreased setback to property line 

Decreased setback to cellar wall or slab 

More than 3 feet of cover on system components 

Leaching area less 1 5 feet from down gradient 

slope 

Component on adjacent lot 

Decreased offset to groundwater 

Leaching area in less than 3' of permeable soil 1 

Leaching area smaller than required 1 

Percolation rate over 30 minutes per inch 

Nitrogen loading plan 



84 



18 


10 


13 


8 


17 


11 


77 


12 


8 


8 


12 


9 


7 


56 


16 


10 


11 


5 


7 


4 


53 


9 


5 


3 


3 


1 


2 


23 


- 


1 


- 


1 


1 


1 


4 


1 


1 


- 


- 


- 


1 


3 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


1 


1 


56 


35 


35 


29 


35 


27 


217 


1 




4 


1 


2 


1 


9 


2 


4 


- 


1 


2 


- 


9 


1 


- 


1 


6 


- 


- 


6 


3 


1 


2 


- 


- 


- 


6 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


2 


2 


1 


_ 


_ 


1 


_ 


_ 


2 



OTHER HEARINGS 

Massage therapy: Licenses were issued to allow massage therapists to operate 
at the following locations: Carol Purdy at 2 Old Conant Rd and Staci Montori at 
84 Cod man Rd. 

Food establishments: The Board reviewed how proposed menu changes could 
be accommodated at The WhistleStop Gourmet and Lincoln Public Schools. 

Septic installer: Representatives from Wind River Environmental met with the 
Board to discuss the complaints received about distribution box installations. 



OTHER ACTIVITIES 

Communicable disease control: 
All communicable disease 
reports are forwarded to 
Maureen Richichi, the School 
and Town Nurse, for review. 
Case reports investigated for the 
Board of Health since 2004 are 
summarized on the following 
table. According to the available 
data, fewer cases of Lyme 
disease were reported in 2006 
than in 2005. 

A total of 172 seniors and other 
individuals were immunized at 
the flu clinic held on Nov. 18, 
which was co-sponsored by the 
Board of Health and the Council 
on Aging. 



Disease Reports 


2004 


2005 


2006 


Lyme Disease 


9 


30 


20 


Enteric Diseases 








Campylobacter 


3 


4 


3 


Salmonella 


4 


5 


1 


Cryptosporidium 


- 


- 


1 


Giardia 


- 


- 


1 


Babesiosis 


- 


1 


- 


Entamoeba histolytica 


1 


- 


- 


Hepatitis B 


- 


2 


2 


Tuberculosis, latent 


- 


1 


2 


Pertussis 


1 


2 


2 


Para Pertusis 


- 


- 


1 


Varicella (Chickenpox) 

Streptococcal Invasive Group 

A 

Streptococcal Invasive Group 

B 


2 


1 


1 



Emergency planning: Representatives from the Board attended Local 
Emergency Planning Committee meetings, and prepared newspaper articles on 
influenza. 



85 



Animal census: The following table lists the population of farm animals since 
2001. 



Type 


2001 


2002 


2003 


2004 


2005 


2006 


Cattle, dairy 


17 


9 


5 


11 


2 


7 


Cattle, beef 


6 


47 


52 


59 


59 


46 


Cattle, steer/oxen 


16 


5 


5 


6 


2 





Cattle, yearlings 


13 


28 


26 


- 


35 


29 


Goats 


4 


20 


23 


26 


16 


13 


Sheep 


94 


127 


145 


130 


137 


123 


Swine 


6 


9 


18 


15 


11 


16 


Horses/Ponies 


74 


84 


84 


69 


90 


83 


Llamas/Alpacas 


1 


1 


2 


2 


2 


4 


Donkeys 


2 


2 


2 


- 


1 


3 


Chickens 


515 


805 


790 


856 


827 


676 


Turkeys 


- 


22 


18 


25 


15 


18 


Waterfowl 


9 


39 


46 


54 


49 


72 


Gamebirds 




21 


11 


10 


11 





Guinea Hens 


- 


- 


- 


- 


8 





Ratites 




- 


- 


- 


4 





Peacocks 


2 


5 


2 


- 


- 





Rabbits 


- 


- 


10 





21 


16 



86 



DOG OFFICER 

The Lincoln Board of Selectmen maintains a contract with Mr. Leslie 
Boardman to provide 24 hours/day, 365 days/year for Dog Officer and Animal 
Inspector Services to the Town. The Dog Officer/ Animal Inspector, or his agent, 
may be reached by calling the business telephone at the Police Station (781)259- 
81 13. The Dispatchers record calls for the Dog Officer/ Animal Inspector who 
retrieves the messages each evening. Non-emergency callers can expect a 
return call within the next day. If the call is non-emergency, the Dog Officer/ 
Animal Inspector will be paged for immediate response. 

For over 1 1 years, Mr. Boardman has provided this service to the Town. 
The Selectmen would like to thank Mr. Boardman, as well as the dispatchers and 
the Chief of Police for their ongoing cooperation to keep this program running 
smoothly. 

Activity Report for the Year 2006: 





TOTAL # CALLS RECEIVED 


TOTAL # DOGS IMPOUNDED 


TOTAL # BITE CALLS 


TOTAL # DOGS NOT CLAIMED 


JANUARY 


34 


1 


1 




FEBRUARY 


19 


1 


1 




MARCH 


16 








APRIL 


21 




1 




MAY 


16 


1 






JUNE 


13 


1 




1 


JULY 


12 


1 




1 


AUGUST 


9 


1 






SEPTEMBER 


11 


1 






OCTOBER 


14 








NOVEMBER 


13 


1 






DECEMBER 


8 


















TOTAL 2006 


186 


8 


3 


2 










All dogs not claimed are placed 










with Lowell Humane or Buddy Dog 


TOTAL 2005 


240 


6 


6 




TOTAL # BARN INSPECTIONS COMPLETED FOR STATE ANIMAL CENSUS = 


48 



87 



LINCOLN COUNCIL ON AGING 

Margaret Boyer 

Florence Caras 

John Caswell 

Robert Curtiss 

Valerie Lee 

Robert Lenington, Treasurer 

Jack McCandless 

C. Fessenden Morse, Vice-Chair 

Julia Pugh, Recording Secretary 

Mary Sheldon 

Dorothy Taylor 

Robert Sutherland, Chair 

Karen Santucci, Director 

Liz King, Assistant Director 

Mission Statement: The Council on Aging strives to enrich the lives of Lincoln 
residents 60 years of age or older by providing ongoing activities and programs. 
Assistance is available for problem solving or finding services, so that it is 
possible for our senior citizens to enjoy more years of independent living in their 
own homes. In addition, the Council on Aging is a resource to all Lincoln 
residents who request information to help their parents or other elderly relatives. 
It is the responsibility of the Council on Aging to: identify the total needs of 
Lincoln Elders; enlist support and participation to meet these needs; design, 
advocate for and/or implement services to fill these needs. 

During 2006 Julia Pugh completed her seventh year as Chair of the Lincoln 
Council on Aging. We thank her for her leadership over these years. 

2006 was the year of the Sassy Seniors calendar. It was a very successful fund 
and fun raiser by the Friends of the Council on Aging, headed by Harold 
McAleer. The camaraderie that developed among the calendar boys spread to 
the general senior population with many new bonds formed and some new 
programs started. We now have a very popular senior men's coffee on the third 
Thursday of every month. Exercise, Tai Chi, Water Exercise, Movies, Mah 
Jongg and Memoir writing seminars continue to be popular. 

Bob Lenington started a series of forums on national issues. Energy, the first 
topic, packed the house. Speakers on energy were Sig Tullmann of Safe 
Hydrogen; Alan Eschenroeder of Harvard University; John Cowles, retired 
energy consultant; and Jim Coyne of Concentric Energy Advisors. Future topics 
are planned and speakers are being sought on: campaign finance reform, 
immigration, fighting terrorism, income tax alternative and social security 
financing. 



88 



Our computer education program continues to expand due to our talented 
computer tutors and their enthusiastic audiences. Computer tutors Bob Curtiss, 
Avram Kalisky, Kay Dunn Lyman, Harold McAleer, Bob Sutherland and Paul 
Terrano provided monthly group lectures on various topics of computer interest 
as well as individual tutoring. Paul Terrano manned the computer lab on 
Thursday mornings for drop in Question and Answer sessions. The Council on 
Aging received a grant from Verizon to enhance our computer program with new 
software, hardware, and professional lecturers. 

Over the past year those calling the Council on Aging have heard some new 
voices. John Cowles, Flo Caras, Ben Home, Harold McAleer, Merna Morse, 
and Avram Kalisky are the friendly new voices that you hear. Through a 
combination of volunteers and property tax work-off assistants the Council on 
Aging has been able to increase office coverage and get help with handling 
the increased volume of calls . In 2006 the Council on Aging Board began the 
process of requesting 20 more hours per week of professional staff time. 
While the volunteers are most helpful, we still need increased professional 
staff time to handle the increasing social service needs of the community, 
resulting from the growing Lincoln senior population. We realize that we 

cannot keep up the current pace of programs and services with the current level 
of staffing. The Council on Aging has had 1 .5 staff positions since 1990. Since 
that time the number of seniors in town, the number of seniors using the Council 
on Aging, the number of daily calls to the Council on Aging, the number of 
programs offered and attendance at those programs have all increased 
significantly. 

The Council on Aging staff provides information and referral to seniors and their 
families. Volunteers Bob Curtiss and Bob Sutherland offer help with income tax 
preparation. SHINE (Serving Health Information Needs of Elders) counselors 
John Caswell and Don Milan help with questions about health insurance and 
medical bills. Through the Council on Aging Lincoln seniors are able to get 
rides to medical and other appointments, COA activities, and shopping. 
Volunteers give rides in their own cars through LINC, a program run by the 
Friends of the Council on Aging. The Council on Aging also provides taxi and 
van rides funded by the Friends of the Council on Aging, the Executive Office of 
Elder Affairs, and the Hurff Memorial Fund. Durable medical equipment is 
loaned to those in need. In 2006 the COA held 1 1 blood pressure clinics and 20 
podiatry clinics, organized by Dot Taylor. In conjunction with the Board of Health, 
a flu clinic was held at Bemis Hall in November. 

The trip organizers Flo Caras, Judy Gross, Jack McCandless, and Bob 
Sutherland planned another year of fun and interesting trips including the 
Museum of Science; the State House; The Museum of Fine Arts; Foxwoods; 
Fenway Park; the play "Ragtime;" a Lobster and Clam Bake; Pawtucket Red Sox; 
and Tanglewood. Once again, volunteer Barbara Davis and her family opened 
their home and served dinner on Thanksgiving and Christmas to all seniors who 



89 



would otherwise be alone. Lincoln Sudbury Regional High School hosted a 
Thanksgiving Dinner for seniors. 

The annual Top of the Town Party, sponsored by the Friends of the Council on 
Aging, held this year at the Hilton Garden Inn in Waltham, was an elegant 
evening enjoyed by many seniors. Special thanks go to Harold McAleer and 
Avram Kalisky for their never-ending energy in planning this party. The Friends 
also sponsored a Proper Bostonian Tea in October, a Volunteer Luncheon in 
May and a Strawberry Ice Cream Social in June. 

We are very grateful to The Lincoln Garden Club for decorating Bemis Hall with 
beautiful holiday garlands and to Valerie Lee for beautifying the COA offices all 
year long with plants and care. 

The Lincoln Artists Gallery, funded by the Friends of the Council on Aging, had 
five art shows including Anna Bishop, Ed Koehler, Lindsay Clemens, Cappie 
Martin and Eric Smith. 

The Property Tax Work-Off program is having a very successful third year. 
Participants, paid at the rate of minimum wage, are able to work off up to $750 of 
their real estate taxes per year. Participants are placed in town or school 
departments. This year the Council on Aging has five participants in this 
program working at the COA. 

The COA enjoyed a variety of interesting speakers including Emily Caras on her 
trip to Baja; Rev. Herb Taylor on the upcoming New England Deaconess project; 
Attorneys Cathleen Summers and Betsy Crimmins; Chief Kevin Mooney and 
Detective John Wentworth on Fraud; Harriet and Rob Todd on Earthwatch; 
Andrea and Winty Harrington on their trip to Africa; John Ganson on his trip to 
Orkney Islands; and Henry Haroian on writing his memoirs Remembrances, 

Over 160 volunteers contribute to the success of our programs. The COA Board; 
Friends of the Council on Aging Board; LINC drivers; Meals on Wheels Drivers; 
hosts and hostesses of programs and clinics; computer tutors; teachers of 
classes; lecturers; leaders of groups and trips; and newsletter producers all 
contribute. A special thanks goes to the Friends of the Council on Aging for 
funding so many of our programs and activities. 



90 



DISABILITIES COMMISSION 

Kathy Delckler 
Deborah Dorsey 
Jill Harkaway 
Gabrlella Muscolo 
Adeline Naiman 
Anita Scheipers 
Kitty Stein 
Rob Loud, Chair 

The mission of the Lincoln Disabilities Commission is to ensure that Lincoln is in 
compliance with the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA), prohibiting 
discrimination on the basis of disability in employment, public and commercial 
accommodations, transportation and telecommunications. An individual with a 
disability is defined by the ADA as one who has a physical or mental impairment 
that substantially limits one or more major life activities. 

The Commission works to assist in bringing about full and equal participation for 
people with physical, sensory, cognitive, or other disabilities in all aspects of life. 
Its purpose is to raise the consciousness of the citizens of Lincoln to the physical, 
educational, residential, employment, and transportation needs of our disabled 
residents. It achieves this by reviewing and making recommendations to the 
boards and agencies of Lincoln regarding policies, procedures, services, 
activities, and facilities of the Town as they affect people with disabilities; and by 
monitoring the Town's public, commercial, and non-profit projects and programs 
that impact the individual and collective needs of its disabled citizens. 

In furthering these goals this year, the Commission takes great pride in the 
accomplishment by member Adeline Naiman of a regular column begun this past 
October in the Lincoln Journal that reports on the work of the Commission. With 
these articles and up-to-date postings on the Town's website, 
www.lincolntown.org , as well as pertinent materials deposited at the Public 
Library, the Disabilities Commission hopes to keep the citizenry informed about 
the issues it sees as germane to its purpose. Those who have disability 
concerns or questions are encouraged to contact the Commission by mail at the 
Lincoln Town Offices, or by e-mail at LincDisCom(5)qmail.com , and by attending 
one of our regular meetings posted on the Town's website, in the Journal, and on 
Lincoln's Cable TV (Channel 8). 

Commissioner Kathy Deickler, with expert advice from her husband, Steve Dyer, 
conducted an extensive survey of Town-owned buildings and facilities to 
determine if they met ADA regulations. Their findings will assist the Town in 
prioritizing the capital expenses needed to bring them into compliance. 



91 



The Library Trustees and staff were enthusiastically responsive to the 
Commission's suggestions to improve accessibility to the Library. The heavy 
main doors are now handicapped-accessible with push-button controls. Both 
Director Barbara Myles and the Trustees have been instrumental in seeing this 
project through to a successful finish. 

The Commission is also pleased that the proposed renovation for the Mall at 
Lincoln Station includes a public handicapped-accessible bathroom and sufficient 
handicapped parking spaces. Also, the Town is accepting rental applications for 
three affordable housing units under construction in North Lincoln, one of which 
can be used by a physically handicapped tenant. Furthermore, we are 
anticipating in the coming year better access by the disabled to the voting area at 
the Smith School, the recycling and trash areas at the Transfer Station, and to 
the MBTA trains at the railroad station. The Commission is also represented on 
the Conservation Commission's Open Space and Recreation Planning 
Committee with an eye to seeing that some of Lincoln's trails are made 
wheelchair accessible. 

The Commission has met seven times this year, its minutes kept ably by Dr. Jill 
Harkaway upon the retirement in April of Abigail Congdon, to whom the 
Commission owes a debt of gratitude for her six years of conscientious note- 
taking and record-keeping. 



92 



PUBLIC WORKS 

DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC WORKS 

Chris Bibbo, Director 

2006 was another busy year for the Lincoln Department of Public Works. In 
terms of personnel, the Department promoted Mr. Joe Hayward to the position 
of Crew Chief. The establishment of the Crew Chief position, coupled with the 
existing Foreman position gives the Department two field supervisory positions. 
Having the two supervisory positions will allow the Department to routinely 
work two separate crews. 

Snow fall this past winter was more indicative of a typical New England winter. 
Public Works crews performed well in providing snow and ice control for the 
Town including working on New Years Eve. The Department used its new 
slide-in sander with effectiveness, and the new municipal tractor was put to 
good use in clearing snow from sidewalks and pathways, as well as from the 
cemetery roads. The approximate total accumulation of snow during 2006 was 
41 inches, and the Department also responded to many roadway icing events. 

Transitioning from the winter snow and ice control activities to the springtime 
work; the Department performed roadway and path maintenance through the 
months of April and May. This included street sweeping, pothole repair, and 
roadside path repair. Rehabilitation efforts on the Trapelo Road path where 
started in the spring. Efforts to temporarily repair the drainage at the Pierce 
House were also done. May and June of 2006 produced the rainiest two 
months in record. Public Works crews kept ahead of the record rain by 
clearing drain inlets and catchbasins. 

Throughout the summer months of June, July, and August, the Department 
paved the following roadways: 

• Cod man Road 

• Macintosh Lane 

• Tower Road (South of Route 1 1 7) 

• Taber Hill Road 

• Pool Access 

This past summer, the Department also cleaned approximately 250 catchbasins, 
fixed the elevation of numerous catchbasins, performed roadside vegetative 
maintenance, cut dead roadside trees, filled potholes, and crack sealed Lincoln 
and Bedford Roads. 

The Public Works Department continued to use the municipal tractor to trim back 
overgrown roadside vegetation. By trimming back this vegetation the Town's 



93 



residents with a safer, more aesthetically pleasing roadway. Beautiful farmer's 
stone walls can now be seen and enjoyed. 

During the fall and early winter months, the Department continued with its 
roadside program, trimming more than 15 miles of roadside. We also cleared the 
shoulder area on approximately V2 mile on Baker Bridge Road. Removal of dead 
and damaged roadside trees continued as well as the standard leaf removal 
program. 

The return of winter was mild as November and December were warmer than 
usual. We continued with leaf removal, path maintenance, pothole filling, and 
fence maintenance. 

During the course of the year, the Department was also tasked with the operation 
of the Town's Transfer Station, and maintenance and operation of the Town's 
cemeteries. Many improvements were made to the Transfer Station including 
the painting of buildings, new pavement striping, and new fencing. 

Looking ahead to 2007, the Department anticipates rolling out new projects and 
programs including: a comprehensive vehicle maintenance program, continuation 
of the trail and path maintenance program, continued improvements to the 
Transfer Station, further developing the roadside improvement / aesthetic 
program, and a new leaf removal program, and a materials handling program. 

The 2006 Lincoln Department of Public Works: 

• Richard Campobasso 

• Dennis Botelho 

• Danny Desmond 

• Joe Hayward 

• John Masciovecchio 

• Steve McDonald 

• Bob Maker 

• Gary White 

• Carol Withycombe 

• Chris Bibbo 



94 



WATER DEPARTMENT 

Dr. Andrew Cole 
Buckner M. Creel IV 
Andrew F. Hall III, Chairman 

The hot button this year for the Water Department was water conservation. We 
pumped less water this year and our calculations for unaccounted for water and 
consumption per person per day are all down. It was a rather wet summer and 
that may have accounted for some of the decrease in usage, but overall we 
believe that the program of water conservation is working in Town. 

At the Special Town Meeting held in November, the Water Board appropriated 
$100,000 to kick off a water conservation fund which is intended to offer rebates 
to homeowners who retrofit their homes with water saving devices, i.e. faucets, 
showerheads and toilets. On an on-going basis the fund will be replenished by a 
conservation assessment for all new construction and renovations which expand 
the footprint of an existing property. The rate initially is $.50 per SF up to 3,000 
SF of construction. Between 3,000 and 6,000 SF, it increases to $1 per SF and 
above 6,000 SF, the assessment is $2 per SF. To create an effective 
conservation program, we are looking at other communities to see how they have 
implemented this type of program and we expect to be on-line with our program 
early next year. 

Realizing that we still have a problem with a few very high users, specifically 
lawn irrigation systems again, this fall we adopted a third tier water rate of $14.50 
per thousand gallons. This third tier rate will come into effect for homeowners 
using in excess of 100,000 gallons per billing cycle. We are dealing with lawn 
irrigation systems which are driving up our per person per day calculations and 
which are creating issues with the DEP. We are hoping that this increased rate 
will prompt these lawn irrigation users to reduce their consumption to help the 
Town comply with the DEP and the still outstanding Administrative Consent 
Order. 

Perhaps the highlight of year is the approval of the Deaconess Senior Living 
Center which brings to Town a 195 unit high density clustered development on 
33 acres of land off Sandy Pond Road near the Concord line. Concern to the 
Water Commissioners was the fact that we are already withdrawing too much 
water from the Charles River Basin and this project based upon current 
permitting simply acerbates the situation. It was made quite clear by the 
Selectmen and residents of the Town that they want the project and that 
whatever water consumption problems the Department has will have to be 
resolved and worked through with the DEP. 

We currently have an application in with the DEP, Conservation and Recreation 
Department, to increase our populations build out calculations so we may then 



95 



move closer to being in compliance with consumption per person per day and still 
take all of the water necessary to meet the Town's needs out of the Charles 
River Basin. It is unfortunate that both the Tower Road well and Flint's Pond are 
in the Charles River Basin rather than being split between two watersheds. One 
development coming out of the Deaconess Project was the opportunity to replace 
approximately 2200 ft. of water line which connects Sandy Pond Road with 
Route 2 with a new 12" line increasing the size to accommodate the fire flow 
needs at the Deaconess Project. Eventually the 12" line on Route 2 will be 
extended to Tracy's Corner when the Route 2 by-pass work is done sometime in 
the future. 

Our filtration plant continues to produce a finished water product that far exceeds 
current EPA standards and is a state-of-the-art facility in Massachusetts for 
surface water treatment. During the year, we did replace some of the filters 
under the five year warranty program provided by U. S. Filter. Looking ahead, 
we are told that some day we may wish to retrofit the plant and utilize a low 
pressure filtration process replacing the current high pressure system which 
consumes more electricity than would be used in the low pressure process. At 
this time, it doesn't seem appropriate to move in this direction as we aren't 
experiencing a problem with the filtration system that would warrant this capital 
expenditure. 

The Water Department is run by a staff of five people who make themselves 
available seven days a week and if necessary 24 hours a day. We take the 
delivery of quality water for granted day in and day out and forget to say thank 
you to them, the individuals that make it all possible. The Water Commissioners 
are volunteers who help oversee water department policy, but the staff 
represents the individuals that are out there helping the residents conserve water 
and at the same time provide them with a quality water distribution system. 



96 



CEMETERY COMMISSION 

Susan S. Harding 

Manley B. Boyce 

Martha DeNormandie, Co-Chairmen 

The Cemetery Commission continued to work on their expansion plan for 
the cemetery at the Lexington Road location. It has been determined that 
the Commission needs to obtain permits from the Lincoln Board of 
Health and also from the City of Cambridge due to the potential of 
ground water infiltrating any stream or pond. 

The Commission monitors the cemeteries on a weekly basis to assess 
the plantings, conditions and possible issues. We work hand-in-hand 
with our Town Clerk, Susan Brooks, and the Selectmen's Office. 
Communication between the Commission and the townspeople is 
ongoing and valuable. 

The Conservation Department has been, once again, diligent in subduing 
growing brush in the cemeteries. Our thanks go especially to Angela 
Seaborg and Thomas Gumbart for their assistance. 

Our newest Commission member, Susan Harding, has embraced the 
restoration project for the Lawrence Table Top slate and granite marker 
behind Bemis Hall and the Arbor Vitae Cemetery. Susan is enthusiastic 
about both undertakings. We are delighted to have her join the 
Commission. 

The Department of Public Works continued their timeless work in 
maintaining the cemeteries. They recently undertook replacing the dead 
arborvitaes with new plantings at the Arbor Vitae Cemetery. We thank 
them for all their hard work. 

Former Commission member Ann Janes continued to offer her 
invaluable advice on all aspects of the cemeteries. This included, but 
was not limited to, the upkeep of the "Boy with the Dog" sculpture in the 
Lexington Road Cemetery. We thank her for her interest and insights into 
this Commission and the town's cemeteries. 

The entire Commission values our faithful and long-term member, 
Martha DeNormandie, who continues to serve the Cemetery 
Commission and the Town of Lincoln with hard work and endless love. 
Thank you Martha, you make us all better by your involvement in our 
town and lives. We hope we can continue to count on your wisdom and 
knowledge of the Lincoln cemeteries. 

There were 28 interments in 2006 and 10 lots sold. 



97 



LINCOLN RECYCLING COMMITTEE 

Chris Bibbo, Dir.of Public Works 

Sandra Bradlee 

Jim Meaders 

Julie Pugh 

Inge Richardson 

Anita Scheipers, Asst. Town Manager 

Diana Smith 

Peggy Elliott, Chair 

Once again, the Recycling Committee sponsored Lincoln Cleans Up Lincoln on 
April 22, from 8AM to 12, noon, starting from Bemis Hall on a very dreary 
morning. Enough people volunteered to make it very worthwhile (20 volunteers, 
plus Conservation people); most of the main roads were cleaned up, and the 
town was sparkling for a few days. The Committee still needs to find ways to 
encourage travelers on our roads to use trash containers instead of the roadside. 

The Transfer Station now has new fencing and new parking area markings, 
thanks to the leadership of the new head of the DPW, Chris Bibbo. The signage 
has been up-dated, clarifying such things as which bottle or container tops can 
be commingled with the plastic, glass, and metal containers - all tops need to be 
removed from containers. All commingled items must be clean; orange juice and 
plastic milk containers are to be rinsed, then mashed before placing in the 
commingled bin. 

The thermometer sign near the DPW office at the Transfer Station shows the 
amount of trash taken to the Transfer Station as compared to the amount of 
recyclables. The attached Transfer Station Activities chart gives monthly totals 
for both for the entire year of 2006. Our Committee pursues the goal of 
increasing the amount the town recycles by sponsoring education and writing 
newspaper articles. The Committee visited FCR, a huge pass-through facility in 
Charlestown where our recyclables are processed. We found it interesting to see 
and very helpful in teaching the town how best to recycle properly. The 
Recycling Committee still needs new volunteers to educate citizens at the 
Transfer Station. 



98 



YEARLY 



TRANSFER STATION ACTIVITIES 



Year: 2006 


Municipal 


Metals 


Commingle 

s 


Newspaper 


Styrofoam 


Totals 




Solid Waste 












Month: 


Tons 


Tons 


Tons 


Tons 


Tons 


Tons 


January 


95.1 


5.99 


11.53 


44.84 


0.22 


157.68 


February 


89.68 


3.24 


10.28 


33.39 


0.19 


136.78 


March 


69.02 


2.52 


12.73 


38.89 


0.19 


123.35 


April 


99.36 


9.77 


10.56 


36.46 


2.57 


158.72 


May 


116.77 


8.68 


15.75 


37.95 


0.11 


179.26 


June 


98.61 


7.6106 


12.1 


46.02 


0.09 


164.43 


July 


93.8 


10.07 


10.9 


52.74 


0.22 


167.73 


August 


106.7 


7.39 


12.58 


30.76 


0.14 


157.57 


September 


95.26 


9.7 


8.43 


36.71 


0.35 


150.45 


October 


100.38 


7.45 


12.05 


43.82 


0.23 


163.93 


November 


109.48 


2.9 


13.24 


42.63 


0.22 


168.47 


December 


68.69 


9.65 


8.81 


31.72 


0.2 


119.07 


Totals 


1142.85 


84.9706 


138.96 


475.93 


4.73 


1847.44 



99 



PLANNING, ZONING, AND CONSERVATION 

PLANNING BOARD 

Robert Domnitz 
Ephraim Flint 
John Snell 
Bryce Wolf 
Ken Hurd, Chairman 

The Planning Board had a very busy 2006. The Planning Board wishes to note 
the retirement of David Ries and thank David for his service as both a member 
and as chairman. On the same note, the Planning Board welcomed Bryce Wolf 
as its newest member in April. 

The Board presented a number of zoning and bylaw changes to the March Town 
Meeting including the Neighborhood Conservation District bylaw, a rewrite of the 
Sign bylaw and some technical changes to the zoning bylaw for clarification 
purposes. The Planning Board also initiated a Master Plan process based on 
feedback from Town Meeting. The Comprehensive Long Range Planning 
Committee (CLRPC) is made of members of various boards and committees in 
town as well as some at-large members. The CLRPC held its first meeting in 
June and has been meeting monthly since then. The CLRPC will be holding 
public forums to receive input from town residents starting in the Spring of 2007. 
It is anticipated that the Plan will be ready for the 2008 State of the Town 
Meeting. 

The Board has also been very busy with the two major projects presented to the 
Special Town Meeting in November. The Planning Board held public hearings 
and made recommendations to Town Meeting on the Preliminary Development 
and Use Plans for both the New England Deaconess 197 unit senior living 
project and the Rural Land Foundation Mall renovation project. Both of these 
projects will be going into the actual permitting phase shortly with the public 
being kept up to date with town wide mailings of the projects and notices of the 
public hearing dates. For the Deaconess project, the Planning Board pulled 
together a steering committee of various boards, committees and staff people to 
deal with the number of issues a project of this size can create. That committee 
has been and will continue to be instrumental in identifying such issues and 
recommending solutions. 

In addition the projects listed above the Planning Board continued to do its more 
mundane duties. The Planning Board approved 18 site plans for single family 
homes (both new homes and additions) and denied one site plan for a single 
family home under our residential site plan review Section 17.7 of the Zoning 
Bylaw. The Planning Board approved five Special Permits, one for a cluster 
subdivision, two for signs and lighting at gas stations, and two for Wireless 



100 



Communication Facilities. In addition the Board approved three fence permits, 
one Scenic Road/Shade Tree permit and endorsed one Approval Not Required 
subdivision. The Planning Board also made recommendations to the Zoning 
Board of Appeals for uses in the B2 zone and for two accessory apartments. 
The Planning Board also continued to represent the Town on the Route 2 
Crosby's Corner project by arranging for meetings with MassHighway and the 
abutters. 

The Planning Board with the help of its staff, Mark Whitehead, Town Planner, 
and Catherine Perry ; Administrative Assistant, is continuing to work to improve 
the permitting process. Mark is leading the Land Use Group, made up of town 
land use staff, to develop a Land Use Permitting Guide for the town website that 
will be ready early next year. The guide will provide residents with the 
information they need to help streamline their permitting process. The Planning 
Board is also continuing to work on our zoning bylaw to correct deficiencies and 
will present some technical changes for the March 2007 Town Meeting. 



101 



MAPC (Metropolitan Area Planning Council) Annual Report 

Created in 1963, the Metropolitan Area Planning Council (MAPC) promotes inter- 
local cooperation and advocates for smart growth by working closely with cities 
and towns, state and federal agencies, non-profit institutions, and community- 
based organizations in the 101 cities and towns of Metropolitan Boston. MAPC 
strives to provide leadership on emerging issues of regional significance by 
conducting research, building coalitions, and acting as a regional forum for 
action. 

MAPC provides technical assistance and specialized services in land use 
planning, water resources management, transportation, housing, environmental 
protection, economic development, public safety, geographic information 
systems (GIS), collective purchasing, data analysis and research, legislative and 
regulatory policy, and the facilitation and support of inter-local partnerships. More 
information about MAPC's services and ongoing activities is available at 
www.mapc.org . 

MAPC is governed by 101 municipal government appointees, 21 gubernatorial 
appointees, and 13 appointees of state and City of Boston agencies. An 
Executive Committee comprising 25 elected members oversees agency 
operations. The agency employs approximately 40 professional staff under the 
leadership of an executive director. Funding for MAPC activities is derived from 
governmental contracts and foundation grants, and a per-capita assessment on 
member municipalities. 

To better serve the people who live and work in Metro Boston, MAPC has divided 
the region into eight subregions. Each subregion is overseen by a council of local 
leaders and stakeholders, and a staff coordinator provides organizational and 
technical staff support. 



Smart Growth Across Municipal Boundaries 

MAPC's MetroFuture: Making a Greater Boston Region initiative is planning for 
Metro Boston's growth and development through 2030. In 2006, the project 
involved nearly 2000 people. At more than 50 briefings, participants analyzed 
"Scenario 1 : Current Trends to 2030," MetroFuture's "base case" of what the 
region might look like if current trends continue. We also hosted two working 
sessions in June 2006, where participants designed alternatives to the "base 
case," and two in December 2006, where participants chose the scenario they 
liked the best. In 2007, after additional public input and a May 1, 2007 Boston 
College Citizens Seminar, the project will complete a regional strategy to achieve 
the preferred scenario. 



102 



MAPC assisted cities and towns in a variety of ways throughout 2006. The 
agency helped over 70 cities and town to rewrite zoning by-laws, evaluate smart 
growth uses for key parcels, keep traffic under control and expand transit, deal 
with crime, and prepare for natural disasters. 

As a member of the Massachusetts Smart Growth Alliance, MAPC worked 
with six allied organizations to advocate for sustainable development throughout 
the Commonwealth. MAPC participated in a successful Alliance campaign to 
recapitalize and reform the state's Brownfields Tax Credit; researched, analyzed, 
and reacted to significant state land use and transportation policy proposals, 
including Governor Romney's 20-year transportation plan; and advanced 
research about the impact of sprawling development in Massachusetts. 

In partnership with the 495/MetroWest Corridor Partnership, MAPC produced the 
Massachusetts Low Impact Development Tool Kit, which presents state-of- 
the-art practices for managing storm water and increasing the recharge of water 
to aquifers. MAPC also produced Once is Not Enough: A Guide to Water 
Reuse in Massachusetts, a manual that describes techniques for non-potable 
reuse of treated wastewater and provides case studies of several successful 
water reuse projects in Massachusetts. In partnership with the U.S. Geological 
Survey, MAPC began work on a hydrologic modeling project that simulates 
the impacts of future development on the water resources of the Charles River 
and Assabet River watersheds. 



Getting Around the Region 

In March 2006, MAPC sponsored a conference on the impact of transportation 
emissions on public health. The workshop began a process to build connections, 
raise awareness, and stimulate action around the issue of air pollution adjacent 
to major roadways and rail corridors. The content and results of this workshop 
are available at www.mapc.org/air quality . 

MAPC developed a Regional Bicycle Plan in 2006 to assess current conditions 
and to guide future improvements to bicycle transportation in the region. The plan 
reviews goals set in previous plans, and proposes six general goals and 
strategies for the region, including encouraging more trips by bicycle in each 
community, working with state and federal agencies to simplify and coordinate 
funding programs, and increasing regional knowledge about bicycling. The plan 
can be accessed at 
www.mapc.org/transportation/transportation alternatives.html. 

A consistent complaint of bicyclists is the lack of parking. To address this need, 
MAPC worked with the MPO and EOT to develop the Regional Bike Parking 
Program. Under this program, MAPC negotiated discount group purchasing 
contracts with three leading vendors of bicycle parking equipment, funded 



103 



through federal transportation funds. More information about MAPC's bicycle and 
pedestrian planning activities, and the bike parking program, is available at 
www.mapc.org/transportation/transportation alternatives.html . 



Collaboration to Address Shared Municipal Challenges 

MAPC, through its Metro Mayors Coalition, played a leading role in developing 
legislation to create a statewide anti-gang initiative known as the Senator 
Charles E. Shannon Jr. Community Safety Initiative, which supports regional 
and multi-disciplinary gang and youth violence prevention and law enforcement 
efforts. MAPC coordinated Shannon grants totaling $1.2 million for 10 Metro 
Boston communities and 7 Essex County communities. These communities used 
the funds to enhance public safety through targeted workforce development, 
after-school mentoring, re-entry initiatives, gang-prevention education, and 
collaborative community policing. 

MAPC facilitated the work of the Municipal Health Insurance Working Group, 

which drafted and proposed landmark legislation to let cities and towns purchase 
their health insurance through the Group Insurance Commission. 



Collaboration for Safety 

MAPC carries out fiduciary, planning, and project management duties for the 
Northeast Homeland Security Regional Advisory Council (NERAC), a 
network of 85 cities and towns north and west of Boston. In 2006, NERAC 
distributed more than $1 .5 million in emergency equipment and supplies to 
member communities, and trained hundreds of first responders in various roles in 
the United States Department of Homeland Security incident command system. 

In 2006, MAPC advanced Pre-Disaster Mitigation (PDM) plans for cities and 
towns throughout the region. These plans are designed to help communities 
reduce their vulnerability to damages due to natural hazards. The plans include 
an inventory of critical facilities and infrastructure in each community, a 
vulnerability analysis, and a mitigation strategy with specific recommended 
actions and projects that will protect the communities from future damages. 
Collaboration for Savings 

MAPC's Consortiums Project administered 37 procurement contracts for 42 
municipal clients in 2006, saving cities and towns up to 20% on the purchases. 
As the administrator of the more than 300-member Greater Boston Police 
Council (GBPC), MAPC concluded 7 procurement contracts for public safety, 
public works and general use vehicles. In all, 142 municipalities purchased 180 
vehicles. MAPC staff also collaborated on procurements that advanced MAPC's 



104 



environmental and transportation objectives, helping communities to buy bicycle 
racks, hybrid vehicles, and water leak detection services at a favorable cost. 

Charting a Course to Regionwide Prosperity 

MAPC developed its annual Comprehensive Economic Development 
Strategy (CEDS), an assessment of current regional economic trends and 
conditions. The report includes background about trends and conditions in the 
regional economy, including a discussion about the relationship between the 
economy and factors such as geography, population, labor force, resources, and 
the environment. MAPC's 2006 CEDS report can be downloaded at 
www.mapc.org/economic development/comprehensive economic.html . 



Tools to Improve Planning and Decision-Making 

MAPC's Metro Data Center partnered with The Boston Foundation to develop 
the MetroBoston DataCommon, a new online data and mapping tool for 
residents and leaders in the region. The resource, which helps individuals to 
create customized maps and charts, is available at 

www.MetroBostonDataCommon.org . The Data Center partnered with MAPC's 
Legislative Committee to advocate for the establishment of a statewide 
population estimates program at the University of Massachusetts Donahue 
Institute. The program, funded at $100,000 in the FY2007 budget, lays the 
foundation for the Commonwealth to analyze Census estimates in a more robust 
way. 

MAPC's Geographic Information Systems (GIS) Lab provides professional 
services and products and technical assistance in support of local and regional 
planning projects. In 2006, MAPC's GIS team completed extensive projects for 
the Northeast Homeland Security Regional Advisory Council (NERAC) region, 
and maps associated with the Pre-Disaster Mitigation Program, both of which are 
described above. The GIS Lab also made major contributions to the MetroBoston 
DataCommon and the MetroFuture planning project. The Lab also began 
mapping areas suitable for economic development throughout the region, in 
accordance with smart growth principles. 

In 2006, MAPC transitioned from a paper to an electronic newsletter, the 
Regional Record, which is distributed quarterly, and provides updates on the 
latest regional projects and thinking, and provides opportunities for residents and 
communities to get involved in various events. People interested in receiving the 
e-newsletter can send their e-mail addresses to contactinfo@mapc.org. 

On Beacon Hill: 2005 - 2006 Legislative Session 

• Brownfields Redevelopment: 



105 



The Legislature recapitalized the Brownfields Redevelopment Fund with 
$30 million, and extended and enhanced the Brownfields Tax Credit so 
that non-profit development projects can raise equity by selling the credit 
to taxable entities. 

Expedited Permitting: 

The Legislature passed a law to expedite permitting of 
commercial/industrial developments in "priority development sites" 
designated by cities and towns. In part as a result of MAPC's advocacy, 
the new law includes funding for technical assistance to municipalities, 
development of a statewide expedited permitting model, and criteria to 
steer priority development sites toward smart growth locations. 

GIS Data Layer: 

MAPC successfully advocated for $400,000 in the FY2007 budget to 
update and improve the quality of Mass GIS data linking aerial 
photographs to land uses on the ground. 

Statewide Population Estimates Program: 

MAPC led the advocacy effort to establish a statewide population 
estimates program at the University of Massachusetts Donahue Institute. 
The program was funded at $100,000 in the FY2007 budget. 

Shannon Community Safety Initiative: 

The Legislature created a new $11 million grant program to encourage 
the creation of regional, multi-disciplinary initiatives to combat gang 
violence, youth violence, and substance abuse. 

Sewer Rate Relief: 

The Legislature included $25 million in the FY2007 budget for water and 
sewer rate relief, which will help lower costs for residential consumers 
and businesses served by sewer districts, including the MWRA. 

Surplus Land: 

Both the House and Senate passed legislation to reform the state's 
surplus land disposition policy. Both bills included an assignable 
municipal right of first refusal to purchase the parcel at a discount; a 
professional smart growth review for larger parcels; a Surplus Land 
Coordinating Council to oversee disposition; and a municipal share of 
10%-25% of proceeds in instances where the municipal right of first 
refusal is not exercised. Unfortunately, the Conference Committee did 
not advance the bill to final passage, but significant progress was made 
setting the foundation for the 2007-08 legislative session. 



106 



Minuteman Advisory Group on Interlocal Coordination (MAGIC) (Acton, 

Bedford, Boxborough, Carlisle, Concord, Hudson, Lexington, Lincoln, 

Littleton, Maynard and Stow) 



MAGIC held 8 regular meetings in 2006, at which the local officials from 1 1 
communities discussed transportation planning and priorities for state funding, 
grant programs for municipalities, and other inter-municipal planning issues. 
MAGIC provided feedback to MAPC on legislative priorities and input into various 
state and regional transportation plans. In addition, MAGIC hosted two 
productive dialogues between the subregion's legislative delegation and 
selectmen, planning board members, town administrators, planners, and 
business associations to strategize about effective legislative action to address 
communities' issues. 

MAGIC also sponsored a planners' roundtable event, where local planners and 
planning boards could share information, learn about innovative tools and 
techniques, and plan cooperative approaches. 

At the roundtable, guest speakers led a discussion of Open Space Residential 
Design, including technical information, issues to consider, case studies, and 
model bylaws. MAGIC also provided support for preparation of mixed use zoning 
bylaws for the towns of Bedford and Stow, most of which was funded by the 
state's Priority Development Fund program. The final bylaws produced, along 
with the visual preference program, information on existing and model bylaws, 
and public education materials, are all available for the benefit other interested 
communities. 

MAPC Annual Report prepared and submitted by Marc D. Draisen, Executive 
Director, Metropolitan Area Planning Council. 



107 



BOARD OF APPEALS 

Giles Browne 
Anna Hardman 
John R.H. Kimball 
Dwlght W. Quayle 
Pamela S. Green, Chair 

Joel Freedman, Associate Member 
Jefferson Macklin, Associate Member 

The Board of Appeals thanks Pamela Green for her long service, including as 
Chair, during which substantial improvements were made. There were 30 
applications filed, 12 meetings held, and all outstanding litigation was resolved in 
favor of the Board. 3 applications for renewals published during 2006. The list 
below represents matters disposed of by the Board in 2006. 

Jan. 12 - GERMANO DIMAMBRO, 16 OLD CAMBRIDGE TURNPIKE, to 
reconstruct a residence on a non-conforming lot. WITHDRAWN 

Feb. 2 - HENDON PINGEON, 9 BAKER RIDGE ROAD, special permit to 
extend a roof over a porch on a non-conforming lot. GRANTED 

Mar 9 - WILLIAM DELAHUNTY, 8 BEDFORD LANE, special permit to 
construct an addition on a non-conforming lot, GRANTED 

- PETER HODGES, 23 BLUEBERRY LANE, special permit to 
construct an addition on a non-conforming structure on a non- 
conforming lot. GRANTED 

- ROBERT JEVON, 9 TRAPELO ROAD, special permit to expand a 
dormer on a single-family residence on a non-conforming lot. 
GRANTED 

April 18 - KRIS ESTES and STEPHEN BINDER, 36 BEAVER POND 
ROAD, special permit to construct an extension on an existing 
garage on a non-conforming lot. GRANTED 

- MARTHA JANE DECESARE, 244 CONCORD ROAD, special permit 
to transform existing carriage house into accessory apartment. 
GRANTED 

- DEBORAH WALLACE, 7 CEDAR ROAD, special permit for 
reconstructed garage and breezeway. GRANTED 

May 16 - ROBERT STEINBROOK and CHRISTINE THOMPSON, 8 PEIRCE 
HILL ROAD, special permit to enclose existing porch and add three 
season porch. GRANTED 

- JOHN BORDIUK and STACI MONTORI, 84 CODMAN ROAD, 
special permit to make additions to a ranch style house on a non- 
conforming lot. GRANTED 



108 



- LINCOLN HOUSING COMMISSION, 30 SUNNYSIDE LANE, special 
permit for addition to a dwelling on a non-conforming lot and for an 
accessory apartment. GRANTED 

June 22 - CARROLL SCHOOL, 25 BAKER AVENUE, special permit to install a 
temporary structure on school property GRANTED 

- PAUL AND MARY BUONOPANE, 262 LINCOLN ROAD, special 
permit to extend and enclose a deck on a non-conforming lot. 
GRANTED 

August 17 - THOMAS BRAY, 19 TRAPELO ROAD, special permit to construct 
additions to a non-conforming structure on a non-conforming lot. 
GRANTED 

- DAN DOWNING, 15 SUNNYSIDE LANE, special permit to construct 
a garage. GRANTED 

- WILLIAM and NANCY COLBY, 8 OAK KNOLL ROAD, special permit 
to replace existing sun room with a family room and deck. GRANTED 

- ANTHONY COTOIA, on behalf of PHIL RANDO, special permit or 
variance to create a non-conforming lot to accommodate existing home 
at 65 WINTER STREET. WITHDRAWN 

August 31 - JONATHAN and CAREY HOCH, 149 TOWER ROAD, special 
permit to add attached garage, additional room, and screened porch 
on a non-conforming lot. GRANTED 

- BENJAMIN DUBROVSKY and ALICE WAUGH, 178 WESTON 
ROAD, special permit to construct attached garage. GRANTED 

Sept. 21 - SUSAN and PETER PEASE, 40 HUCKLEBERRY HILL, special 
permit to construct an addition on a non-conforming lot GRANTED 
LYNNE BOWER and BRUCE MACDOWELL, 110 OLD CONCORD 
ROAD, special permit for an accessory apartment. GRANTED 
JOSEPH BLAIR, 248 LINCOLN ROAD, special permit to enclose rear 
deck of an existing home on a non-conforming lot. GRANTED 

- NATHALIE and JOHN RICE, 31 RED RAIL FARM LANE, special 
permit for an accessory apartment. WITHDRAWN 

October 5 - SEJFI PROTOPAPA, on behalf of ALI KISWANI, special permit to 
operate a barbershop at 2 LEWIS STREET. GRANTED 

- MAUREEN and GILES DILG, on behalf of WILLIAM and KAREN 
MUNROE, special permit to maintain landscaping offices and 
equipment at 1 1 B LEWIS STREET GRANTED 

- CAROLANN NAJARIAN, 8 MOCCASIN HILL DRIVE, special permit 
to construct an addition to a home on a non-conforming lot. 
GRANTED 

- JOE LASALA, 36 HUCKLEBERRY HILL, special permit to construct 
an addition on a non-conforming lot GRANTED 

Nov. 2 - JEFF and ELOISE PATTERSON, 15 BEAVER POND ROAD, special 
permit to construct an addition to existing house. GRANTED 

Dec. 7 - JOSEPH AND VIRGINIA O'BRIEN, 4 LINWAY ROAD, special permit 
to convert 3 season porch into 4 season family room. GRANTED 



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- CHRIS ROGERS, 16 WESTON ROAD, special permit to construct an 
accessory apartment in an accessory structure, a barn, on a non- 
conforming lot. GRANTED 

RENEWALS: 

Richard and Agnes Wiggin, 57 Winter Street, special permit for accessory 

apartment 
Cambridge Trust Company, LLC, 152 Lincoln Road, special permit to operate a 

business in B-2 District 
Builder's Club, 181 LINCOLN ROAD, special permit renewed for non-conforming 

use under section 6.2 



110 



CONSERVATION COMMISSION 

Jim Henderson 

Ben Home 

David Katsuki 

Ari Kurtz 

Sara Lewis 

Jim Meadors, co-Chair 

Peter von Mertens, co-Chair 

The primary mission of the Conservation Commission and the Conservation 
Department is to preserve and protect Lincoln's natural resources and this role is 
filled in a variety of different ways. The year of 2006 brought us a diverse mix of 
challenges and opportunities and we worked hard to properly address these 
issues. We will work hard to ensure that 2007 will be another successful year for 
our operations. If you are interested in learning more about the Conservation 
Commission please feel free to attend our public meetings, typically held on the 
first and third Wednesdays each month, or stop in the Town Offices and meet 
with the staff. 

During the past year there were several personnel changes on the Commission. 
Toby Feibelman departed after serving out her term and we appreciate all her 
efforts on behalf of the Commission. With the additions of Ben Home, Ari Kurtz, 
and Sara Lewis we are pleased to once again be at a full membership of seven 
commissioners. The role of chair continues to be shared between Jim Meadors 
and Peter von Mertens. 

Our staff remained intact in 2006 with two part-time employees and two full-time 
employees. Jane Layton works 20 hours a week as our Conservation Ranger and 
Angela Seaborg works 30 hours a week as our Conservation Agent/Planner. Anna 
Wilkins is our Land Steward and Tom Gumbart is the Conservation Director. 
Angela continued to expand her role coordinating the GIS program that benefits 
most departments and boards in Town and Anna's breadth of responsibilities 
continued to grow. We are fortunate to have dedicated hard-working staff and we 
thank them for their efforts. 

Ellen Meadors, one of the Town's Assessors, continued with her great volunteer 
work on deed research and the conservation land database. For another year the 
Senior Property Tax Work-Off Program provided us with extra help. Sue Michener 
worked in the office. Wesley Frost and Diana Abrashkin worked on the trails and 
Mike Farny worked on the roadside paths. We appreciate the efforts of all the 
above individuals and others who supported our work in different ways. 



111 



Land Stewardship 

The Conservation Commission is responsible for the stewardship of municipal 
conservation land in Town. This includes forests, fields, wetlands, and the 
extensive trail system throughout these lands. We strive to balance the values 
associated with conservation land which include biodiversity, watershed 
protection, agriculture, passive recreation, and aesthetics. 

Most of the field work is carried out by our Land Steward, Anna Wilkins, and our 
Conservation Ranger, Jane Layton. They also provide a much needed presence 
on Lincoln conservation lands as they enforce conservation land use regulations. 
Given the high asset value of this land and its extensive use by the public there is 
a need to augment the work of these two employees to allow for proper patrol 
and maintenance. 

Our base of field operations is now officially the Muster Barn, which was formerly 
Sumner Smith's garage/greenhouse. The building is located at the north end of 
the Muster Field at the intersection of Sandy Pond Road and Baker Bridge Road. 
Thanks to Minuteman Tech and Earl Midgley it now has new windows and doors, 
the structure has been properly shored up, and electrical service was installed. 
We are adding native plantings around the barn and will give it a fresh coat of 
paint this year. Thanks to the vote of Town Meeting we also purchased a new 
tractor to replace the old one. It has definitely increased our productivity and we 
look forward to using it for a full annual cycle of field mowing, invasives control, 
and stone wall maintenance. 

An initiative for baselining all the conservation lands in Town, including Lincoln 
Land Conservation Trust (LLCT) properties, began several years ago. This is a 
cooperative project between LLCT seasonal workers and Conservation 
Department staff that Buzz Constable, LLCT President, has been instrumental in 
getting up and running. The "baselining" process includes gathering as much 
information as possible on a property, from deeds to maps to biological 
inventories. This involves research in the office and in the field and it results in a 
comprehensive picture of each property. The baseline documentation then 
serves as the basis for annual field monitoring of the properties. Monitoring 
allows us to determine if there are any issues that need to be addressed on a 
property and will help guide management decisions. Proper monitoring requires a 
strong commitment of staff resources and a well trained and highly motivated 
staff. 

Invasive plant control is one stewardship activity that accounts for a considerable 
portion of our field work hours. Non-native (alien, exotic, introduced etc.) 
invasive plants such as oriental bittersweet, glossy buckthorn, and black swallow- 
wort are a real threat to the integrity of our native ecosystems. Therefore we do 
the best we can to eradicate or at least control the spread of these plants. Efforts 
are concentrated where new infestations are found. Work is done by a 



112 



combination of pulling, cutting, mowing, and smothering with plastic. Much of this 
work is done along roadsides and it opens up scenic vistas and exposes historic 
stone walls. 

This was the sixth year of the water chestnut control project in Fairhaven Bay 
done in cooperation with the Town of Concord and Great Meadows National 
Wildlife Refuge. Once again we worked late in the summer in an attempt to break 
the cycle of seed production of this invasive annual plant. This strategy seemed 
to work well and we hope that the Bay will remain open and healthy. We expect 
to work on this again fn 2007. Unfortunately it is unlikely the effort will eradicate 
the plant from the Bay since it is also growing upstream in the Sudbury River. 

Wetlands 

We are responsible for administering both the state Wetlands Protection Act and 
the local Wetlands Protection Bylaw. During permitting we conduct site visits, 
assist residents with the process, review permit applications, and conduct 
meetings and hearings with applicants to ensure that proposed projects do not 
run counter to state and local law and adversely affect wetlands. In most cases, 
the Commission requires that specific conditions be followed by an applicant for 
construction within 100 feet of wetlands or within 200 feet of any perennial 
stream. Through regular site inspections the Commission ensures that these 
conditions are met during construction. In 2005 there were five Requests for 
Determination of Applicability, eight Notices of Intent, three Abbreviated Notice of 
Resource Area Delineations, and one Emergency Certification. 

Our wetlands bylaw was last updated at the 2004 Town Meeting but it is likely 
that at this year's TM we will need to make some minor changes to clarify some 
sections and to avoid potential problems. The Commission has promulgated 
regulations pertaining to buffer zone resource area protection and fees. We need 
to expand our regulations to cover other sections of our bylaw, everything from 
performance standards for work in jurisdictional areas to administrative details. 
This is a work in progress and we hope to continue to have a strong and current 
Wetlands Protection Bylaw that protects our community. 

Expansion of existing houses and construction on lots constrained by wetland 
resources continue to be an area of concern for the Commission. On lots such 
as these, if work is permitted, we can require deed restrictions and permanent 
markers to protect buffer zone and wetland resource areas. In the future we 
expect to continue to utilize these options. 

Many wetlands violations occur when a property changes hands. To be more 
proactive on this front new home buyers in Town are sent an education packet of 
information on their property that serves as a reminder that Lincoln has strict 
wetlands regulations. 



113 



Agriculture 

The ConCom recognizes the strong role of active agricultural enterprises in our 
community. Much of what defines Lincoln, from our history to our cherished 
views, stems from our farming heritage. Our support for agriculture is primarily 
through the leasing of nearly 200 acres of Town-owned farmland. We help out 
where we can with all of the farmers who use Town land and we work to ensure 
that the agricultural interests on our land continue to be viable. 

The farms that lease conservation land include: Arena Farms, Blue Heron 
Organic Farm, Codman Community Farms, Flint's Farm, The Food Project, 
Lindentree Farm, Turtle Creek Winery, and Verrill Farm. We are proud of the 
diversity of interests these farmers and farm groups represent. 

The Browning Riding Ring along Weston Road has been well used by local 
members of the Old North Bridge Pony Club. This group provides a program that 
teaches riding, mounted sports, and the care of horses and ponies, thereby 
developing responsibility, moral judgment, leadership, and self-confidence in 
today's young equestrians. The annual Lincoln Horse Show returned to the 
Browning Field in 2006 after a long hiatus and it was very successful. 

Open Space 

Our Open Space and Recreation Plan has needed a comprehensive update for 
several years now. We are pleased to report that the Open Space Committee is 
up and running and a new plan is being prepared. Residents will have the 
opportunity to become engaged with the plan development process through 
participation in public forums and surveys. It is important to get this document in 
place so it can help guide future decisions on Lincoln's open space in a manner 
consistent with the Town's vision. Angela Seaborg is heading up this endeavor 
and we all appreciate her hard work and commitment to this project. 

The Community Preservation Fund, administered through the Community 
Preservation Committee, is a fairly new tool that is now available to assist with 
open space acquisition. The Commission seeks to keep a minimum of $100,000 
of that money in the Conservation Fund that is managed by the Commission. 
After allocation from Town Meeting this money is available to allow us to act 
quickly to help leverage land protection projects. Most recently $50,000 from this 
fund was used to help purchase a nineteen acre parcel abutting the north side of 
Route 2 from Henry and Edward Flint. Our contribution augmented funds 
supplied by the Rural Land Foundation and LLCT. The Town of Lincoln will hold 
a Conservation Restriction on this property. 

The Commission accepted a Conservation Restriction from LLCT for the 7.58 
acre portion of the Heck Land they now own. This forested land that lies between 
the Flint Agricultural Fields and the Heck house site is vital to keeping the historic 



114 



view of Lincoln Hill intact. It will be maintained as woodland and a new public 
hiking trail runs through the parcel. 

The Commission will continue to work closely with the Rural Land Foundation 
and LLCT on open space projects. Both of these organizations play a strong role 
in helping preserve Lincoln and we are very pleased to have a close working 
relationship with them. 

Education & Outreach 

The Conservation Commissioners and staff members provide both formal and 
informal conservation-related education within the community. We encourage 
everyone to use us as an educational resource. The Conservation Office is a 
repository for all kinds of environmental literature and we are always willing to 
help. If you ever want to schedule a visit on your own property to discuss 
wetlands, wildlife, plants, land management, permanent protection, or other 
conservation issues please contact us. 

For the tenth consecutive year we went out to help the spotted salamanders, 
wood frogs, and spring peepers cross the roads. We had crews of people of all 
ages on Lexington Road, Silver Hill Road, and Conant Road assisting these 
amphibians in their quest to reach their ancestral vernal pools. This is a great late 
winter/early spring activity that raises awareness of how we share our land with 
wildlife. Please join us in 2007 for this welcoming sign of spring. 

In the fifth annual RiverFest celebration the Conservation Department held a bike 
ride to explore of the SuAsCo watershed region. RiverFest takes place on an 
early June weekend each year and its goal is to increase public awareness and 
raise support for the environment throughout the entire wild and scenic river 
watershed. 

Our staff worked with LLCT in providing hands-on invasive plant species removal 
programs for all the fifth grade science classes at the Lincoln School. The areas 
targeted were the eastern boundary of the Muster Field and the land around the 
Town Pool. This has been an annual project for the past several years and the 
students work hard and do a great job each year. 

Our organized educational offerings included a variety of public natural history 
outings cosponsored with LLCT. Our weekly series of Wednesday morning hikes 
continued in the spring and fall. The monthly series of Conservation Coffees 
continues to be successful. These are informal gatherings of individuals 
interested in conservation and land-related issues in Lincoln. If you want to be on 
the e-mail list to be notified about these and other events please contact Tom 
Gumbart at the Conservation office (781-259-2612 or 
gumbartt@lincolntown.org). 



115 



Lincoln Land Conservation Trust (LLCT) 

Kenneth E. Bassett 

William G. Constable, President 

Dwight L. Gertz, Secretary 

Robert V. Jahrling 

John V. Kania 

Susan M. Klem 

John LeGates 

Gwyneth Loud 

Ellen B. Meadors 

Richard K. Nichols, Treasurer 

Selina Rossiter 

Lynne Smith 

Paul Svetz 

James C. Fleming, Chair 

Founded in 1957, The Lincoln Land Conservation Trust (LLCT) is one of the 
oldest land trusts in the US. The LLCT also has the distinction of holding the 
oldest conservation restriction (known outside of Massachusetts as a 
conservation easement) in the US, dating back to 1962. As we approach our 50 th 
year as a private, not-for-profit trust, we remain dedicated, as our mission 
statement describes: "... to preserve the rural character of Lincoln, develop trails 
therein, establish sound conservation practices, and engage in preservation, 
education, and scientific study of Lincoln's natural areas..." Working in concert 
with the town's Conservation Commission and the Rural Land Foundation (RLF), 
the LLCT also maintains as a part of its mission "...to acquire and maintain 
undeveloped lands in town for agriculture, quiet recreation and education, wildlife 
habitat, water resource protection along with our viewing pleasure." 

As in years past, generous gifts of time, land, trail licenses, and financial 
resources have afforded us the ability to do this important work. No where was 
this dedication to the cause of conservation and preservation of the town's 
physical assets more apparent than through the commitments of the board 
members of the LLCT who selflessly volunteer their time, talents, and energy to 
carry on the work of land protection in Lincoln. Our heartfelt thanks also extends 
to the volunteers and staff of the RLF and the Conservation Commission without 
whom we could not do the work we do. Here are a few highlights from our efforts 
in 2006. 

Stewardship: Today and Tomorrow 

Central to our stewardship role is maintaining accurate records on each of the 
185 parcels we protect. This year we continued to build on to our landmark 
'Baseline and Monitoring' program. 'Baselines' are historical overviews of each 
property that include pertinent legal documents, photos, and discussions of the 



116 



various ecological and physical features of the property. "Monitoring" updates 
the baselines with findings from annual inspections of the properties. As in year's 
past, we hired interns during the summer months to supplement the efforts off 
board members and volunteers to conduct these important annual inspections. 
Copies of the Baseline and Monitoring reports, with detailed maps highlighting 
important features, are available at the Conservation Commission office. 

The business of land protection and stewardship is, and will continue to be, an 
increasingly complex endeavor. Therefore, we have begun to plan for how we 
will address more rigorous IRS rules, more complex land acquisition deals, and 
likely accreditation for land trusts. The escalation of land values with its attendant 
pressure for development will continue to complicate the economics of 
preservation. Increased use of the land by people from surrounding communities 
will also lead to new land management challenges. And we must develop 
relationships with new landowners who inherit conservation restrictions and may 
not understand the nature and values of the restriction. 

Within this ever-changing environment, we continue to build and maintain trails 
that connect our rich collection of protected land and clear encroaching field 
edges to maintain bucolic views. We will also remain committed to the 
preservation of on-going farm operations that provide a link to our agricultural 
heritage 

For 2007, the LLCT will focus on invasive plants, a significant threat to the 
natural ecology in Lincoln. Many of these invasives, such as bittersweet and 
multiflora rose, are beautiful in appearance but sinister in their success at 
choking, killing, and replacing such familiar species as oak, maple, and ash 
trees. They are also less beneficial as a food source for desirable wildlife. Look 
for a campaign in town over the next year to help you identify and manage the 
threat from these invasive species. In addition to our continued work with the 
Lincoln school programs, our invasives initiative in 2007 will include working with 
local artists through a Lincoln Cultural Commission grant. 



Education: Outreach to the Community 

Education and community outreach continues as a central focus of the LLCT 
. In 2006, we conducted a wide range of activities and programs including: 

Walks and Talks - Our natural history programs this year, in conjunction with the 
Conservation Commission, included birds and winter weeds, gardening 
with native plants, visiting the American Chestnut Orchard and the annual 
favorite on edible and non-edible mushrooms. Upcoming programs include 
programs on beavers, winter tracking, winter moths, wooly adelgid, and 
invasive species. 



117 



Links with Public Schools — Our program on invasive species has been 
incorporated into the fifth-grade science curriculum in the elementary 
school system since 2004. Through the Lincoln School Foundation, our 
Teacher Grant gets children outside to learn about nature. Last spring, the 
fourth-grade teachers used the grant to lead students in a study of vernal 
pools. Next year, the grant will be used to help the second grade students 
study monarch butterflies, incorporating geography and ecology. 

Wildlife Columns — Twice-monthly columns written by the LLCT for The Lincoln 
Journal describe wildlife sightings in Lincoln and natural history topics on wildlife. 
These columns inform the town about its wildlife resources. 

Neighborhood Meetings — To help promote neighborhood awareness of local 
conservation issues, good stewardship practices, and the creation and 
maintenance of key trail connections and wildlife corridors, we have 
continued to hold neighborhood meetings. These meetings provide us an 
opportunity to hear resident concerns and promote constructive solutions 
to issues that may be as local as a particular neighborhood. In 2006, we 
met with the Drumlin Farm neighbors. 

Guide to Conservation Land in Lincoln (second edition) was published by the 
LLCT in November, 2005. This updated edition, with new trails and 
expanded ecological and historical background, is the definitive guide to 
navigating and enjoying Lincoln's extensive trail system. This pocket- 
friendly guide can be purchased at the Library, Town Office Building, Old 
Town Hall Exchange, Something Special, and Drumlin Farm. 

Acquisitions and Trails 

In 2006, with the help of LLCT, the RLF acquired the 20-acre Flint parcel off of 
Route 2. The wetlands on this property are contiguous to large tracts of existing 
conservation land (the former D'Arrigo and Ricci land) and represent an 
important part of the City of Cambridge watershed. Also this year, the LLCT 
recorded 18 new conservation restrictions which added about 81 acres to our 
protected land. Dedicated volunteers and summer interns continue to improve 
conservation trails and fields, including the construction this year of a new bridge 
at Beaver Pond. 



118 



Lincoln Land Conservation Trust 
Preliminary selected financial information 
as of January 8, 2007 

2006 Receipts 

Direct Public Support (Contributions) 23,177 

Land Acquistion Donations 

Grants 

Programs-greenfair 

Sale of Trail Maps 699 

Sale of Books 3,725 

Agriculture Leases 

Investment Returns 18,927 

Miscellaneous 

Total Receipts 46,528 

2006 Expenses 

Land management wages 13,709 

Stewardship intern wages 8,514 

Land Acquistion Expense 

Insurance 3,764 

Equipment and Maintenance 1 ,945 

Mowing and Maintenance 

Legal and Filing Fees 

Accounting and bookeeping 2,425 

Maps 

Grants 30,000 

Publishing-books 

Printing and Postage 1,418 

Property taxes 

Materials and Miscellaneous 1,410 

Net unrealized losses (gains) on investments -7,283 

Total Expenses 55,902 



Balance 12/31/06 

Lincoln Conservation Fund 1 91 , 1 08 

Endowment Funds 327,186 

Jean W. Preston Memorial 25,413 

Cambridge Savings Bank 36,202 

Total balance 12/31/06 579,909 



119 



CODMAN COMMUNITY FARMS 

Kris Auger 

Kit Carmody 

John LeClaire 

Peter I. Higgins 

Peggy Marsh 

Linda Miner 

Heather Murray 

Bob Robichaud 

Paul Simmons 

Cindy Sweetser 

George Travis 

Scarlett Carey, Clerk 

Bill Huss, Treasurer 

Beth Odence, Vice President 

Don Frankel, President 

Codman Community Farms (CCF) is small non-profit community-supported farm 
located at 58 Codman Road. The mission of CCF is to operate a working farm in 
a financially and environmentally sound manner, to preserve traditional regional 
farming practices, and to promote agricultural education in Lincoln and the 
surrounding communities. 

CCF operates on about 18 acres of town-owned land in the center of town. At 
that location, CCF has a farmhouse, several barns (one dating back to the 18 th 
Century), as well as pastures and over 100 community garden plots. CCF 
currently has cattle, goats, pigs, sheep, rabbits, ducks, chickens, and geese. Of 
special note are Herman the Water Buffalo, Philippe the Rooster, and Opal the 
Donkey. During 2006, the farm store had strong sales of meat and eggs from 
CCF's operations. The community garden plots are a source of great pride to 
many Lincolnites as well as residents of neighboring communities. The garden 
plots are a showcase of beautiful flowers and vegetables throughout the summer 
and fall. 

CCF grows hay on about 130 acres of land in Lincoln owned by the town, by the 
Lincoln Land Conservation Trust, or by private parties. In 2006, CCF produced 
about 10,500 bales of hay. This was better than the production in rainy 2005, 
which was about 9,500 bales, but not as good as the record year of 2004, which 
generated about 16,000 bales. The sale of hay is CCF's major revenue 
generator from farming operations. 

During 2006, CCF held educational classes for children designed to introduce 
them to agricultural life, including the Children's Garden (ages 4 - 7), Farmer's 
Helpers (grades 1 - 2), and Hired Hands (grades 5 - 8). CCF held several 



120 



successful community events during 2006 including, among others, the Sheep 
Shearing, the Gala Auction, the Farmside Feast, and the Harvest Fair. 

During 2006, as in past years, CCF benefited from the strong support of the 
Lincoln community and friends of the farm in surrounding towns. Charitable 
donations, membership dues, funds raised at the Gala Auction, the Harvest Fair, 
and several other CCF events allowed the farm to continue its operations without 
running a deficit. In addition, the generous support of the Codman Ogden Trust 
assisted CCF in acquiring a new tractor. Finally, numerous volunteers, from 
those who assisted in running CCF's events to those who collected eggs and 
helped till the fields, were critical to the farm's operations. 

Finally, Ray and Harriette Adamson, who successfully co-managed the farm for 
seven years, decided to leave the farm in 2006 and have moved back to upstate 
New York. CCF wishes to express its gratitude to Ray and Harriette for the many 
contributions they made to the farm during their tenure at CCF. Heidi Tafel, who 
was the Assistant Farmer from January to December, 2006, took over as the 
Head Farmer in January, 2007. In addition, Lisa Hession-Kunz, a new employee 
at the farm, began part-time work as the Manager of Outreach and 
Administration in January, 2007. 

CCF invites all Lincolnites to visit the farm and become involved in the farm's 
varied agricultural activities. 



121 



LINCOLN HOUSING COMMISSION 

Rayna Caplan 
Vicky Diadiuk 
Pam Gallup 
George Georges 
Mary Sheldon 
Betty-Jane Scheff, Chair 

During the past year the Commission's efforts to increase the stock of affordable 
housing in Lincoln finally bore fruit. Intensive work on a number of issues brought 
a sense of accomplishment. 

A revised RFP for the 2 housing units on Sunnyside Lane was issued and a 
contract for modular units rewarded to Pope Industries. The foundation was 
installed by the town under the knowledgeable supervision of Earl Midgley, 
Lincoln Building Inspector. As this is being written in January, 2007 we are 
awaiting the delivery of the modular units for the two story, three bedroom house 
with the two bedroom accessible apartment attached. Announcements have 
been posted for a lottery to be held on March 7, 2007. Special thanks to 
Commission member, Rayna Caplan, for shepherding this project from land 
acquisition to completion. 

Sam Rappaport, a local resident, developed the plans for the addition to 30 
Sunnyside Lane. This one bedroom accessory apartment is being built by 
students from Minuteman Technical High School and will be completed by June, 
2007. We are very appreciative of Rappaport's willingness to share his 
professional expertise with the town and Midgely's invaluable contribution in 
developing working plans and overseeing the work. 

Following the town's review of all town owned properties, we have 

> added an upstairs bathroom to 65 Tower Road 

> repaired insect damage to 65 Tower Road 

> replaced a picture window at 30 Sunnyside Lane 

> dealt with moisture issues at 75 Tower Road 

The Commission participated on the "At Risk" Property Taskforce that reported to 
the town last year. The approval at last Fall's special Town Meeting of the 
Deaconess Proposal for an Independent Living, Continuous Care community on 
the BIIC property is an excellent example of the town controlling the use of these 
'at risk' properties. Special thanks are due to Gary Taylor, Selectman, Tim 
Higgins, Town Administrator, and George Georges, Housing Commission 
representative for their success in negotiating with Deaconess and DHCD for an 
affordable housing component. 



122 



Town Meeting established the Lincoln Housing Trust and funded it with funds 
raised through the Community Preservation Act. This new initiative gives the 
Town the ability to respond quickly to opportunities for developing affordable 
housing. We continue to monitor the Minuteman Commons 55 Plus development 
in North Lincoln to insure that it meets Town Meeting specifications for affordable 
units. The one area in which we have not been successful is in obtaining DHCD 
approval of the Affordable Accessory Apartment Program approved by 2005 
Town Meeting. We continue to work on this and want to thank the ZBA and the 
apartment owners who have voluntarily agreed to follow the program guidelines. 

The Commission wishes to thank Avram Kalisky for his valuable participation as 
Council on Aging liaison. We will miss his financial expertise and 'out of the box' 
ideas. Our thanks to Bryce Wolf for her service and we wish her well in her new 
position on the Planning Board. We are lucky to have had Mary Sheldon join us 
as Council on Aging liaison. 

We remain indebted to Building Superintendent Earl Midgley for his attention to 
property maintenance and for sharing his expertise on construction. We 
appreciate the assistance of Elaine Carroll in fielding phone calls, maintaining 
lists, and rental agreements. Town Planner Mark Whitehead has been a 
valuable resource on many housing and planning issues, and in coordinating our 
work with the Planning Board and the ZBA. Without the contracting expertise of 
Anita Scheipers, Assistant Town Administrator and Debra Parkhurst, 
Administrative Assistant to the Board of Selectmen, we could not have completed 
the Sunnyside Lane projects. 

We are very appreciative of the support of the Lincoln Foundation, Codman Trust 
and the Rural Land Foundation. Lincoln is very fortunate to have these dedicated 
residents supporting our efforts to maintain the diversity and rural, small town 
character of Lincoln. 



123 



THE LINCOLN FOUNDATION 

Peter Adams 
Gus Brown 
Pam Gallop 
Marie Keutmann 
Kathy McHugh 
Terri Morgan 
Peter von Mertens 
Bob Wadsworth 

The Lincoln Foundation serves the Town as a private not-for-profit organization 
whose mission is to purchase, develop, preserve and promote affordable housing 
in cooperation with the Town of Lincoln and its Housing Commission. We were 
initially established to assist with Lincoln Woods, the first of its kind cooperative 
affordable housing in Massachusetts. The Lincoln Foundation handles the 
resale of units at Battle Road Farm insuring that those units remain affordable in 
perpetuity. 

In recent years we have purchased a unit at Greenridge Condominiums with a 
combination of private funds and money from the Community Preservation 
Committee and resold it to a qualifying employee in Town. We also, along with 
the Rural Land Foundation, helped to purchase land on Sunnyside Lane and 
raised private funds with support from the Codman Trust to help build three 
additional units of affordable housing there. 

We are presently involved with the Town's Affordable Housing Trust to provide 
funds to hire a consultant who will advise the Town on its options and strategies 
for creating additional low and moderate income housing. 

For the past twenty-five years home ownership has been our strategy for meeting 
Lincoln's responsibility in providing affordable housing. This has generally 
meant condominium ownership due to the very high price of buildable land in 
Lincoln. Today condominium fees, special assessments on aging buildings and 
state mandated increases in taxes (to say nothing of mortgages) have meant that 
affordable home owners are often priced out of the market in Lincoln. The 
Lincoln Foundation is setting up a loan program and a grant program that will 
assist needy owners at Battle Road Farm as they try to pay these expenses and 
keep up on maintenance of their properties. We will also assist the Town as it 
considers programs for rental of affordable units to low income families. 

Over the next few years the Town has a window of opportunity that can enable 
us to satisfy the state's requirement for 10% affordable housing and do it on 
terms that meet the long term values and goals of Lincoln. These are critical 
times for the Town to invest in our present and future housing needs. 



124 



HISTORIC DISTRICT COMMISSION and 
LINCOLN HISTORICAL COMMISSION 

Ephraim Flint (Historic District Commission only) 

Lucretia Giese 

Kerry Glass 

Eric Harris (Alternate) 

Kenneth Hurd (Historic District Commission only) 

Jack MacLean (Alternate) 

Andrew Ory 

Ruth Wales 

Colin Smith (Chair) 

The Commission meets regularly on the first Tuesday of each month at 7:30 p.m. 
to review applications for changes to existing structures within the Historic 
Districts. The following is a list of decisions made during 2006 by the Historic 
District Commission: 

1 . Approval was granted for Old Town Hall Corp. for parking area.farmer's 
wall addition with island, granite step and posts. 

2. Approval was granted for dormer at 9 Trapelo Road. 

3. Approval was granted to extend a fence at 37 Bedford Road. 

4. Approval was granted for the installation of a privacy fence at 

5. 1 Woodcock Lane. 

6. Approval was granted for changes at 19 Trapelo Road. 

7. Approval was granted for changes and additions to 23 Bedford Road 
instead of demolition. 

8. Approval was granted for a railing at 1 1 Trapelo Road. 

9. Approval was granted for a barn renovation at 16 Weston Road. 

The Lincoln Historical Commission oversees the demolition of structures 
anywhere in Town under the Demolition Delay By-Law. 

Demolition requests granted: 

1 . 348 South Great Road (Johnny's Fudge stand) 

2. 31 Conant Road (house) 

3. 31 Mill Street (house, garage, sheds and kennel) 

4. 1 78 Weston Road (house) 

5. 56 Conant Road (house) 

6. 111 Tower Road (house) 

Demolition requests denied: 

1 . 199 Concord Road (carriage house to be moved by neighbor) 

2. 6 Woodcock Lane (house) 



125 



The Commission is continuing to engage in a town-wide survey in an effort to 
identify those buildings or areas, which could benefit from the protection that their 
inclusion in a Historic District would provide. Homeowners who are interested in 
this kind of protection should contact the Commission. The Commission again 
wishes to thank Jack Maclean for his valuable assistance in this effort. The 
Commission is also working on changes to the Demolition Delay By-Law. 



126 



COMMUNITY PRESERVATION COMMITTEE 

Rayna Caplan 
Susie Collins 
Craig Donaldson 
Colin Smith 
Bill Stason 
John Valpey 
Peter von Mertens 
John Koenig - Chair 

The mandate of the Community Preservation Committee is to study the 
needs of the town, in consultation with other municipal boards and committees, 
and to solicit input from the town as to its community preservation needs, 
possibilities and resources; and based on that study, to make recommendations 
to the town for expenditures in the four areas of community preservation interest: 
(i) open space, (ii) preservation of historic structures, (iii) community housing 
(defined as low to moderate income housing) and (iv) recreation. 

Over the last four years, the Committee has recommended, and the town 
has approved, CPA funding for the following projects: 

Funds 
Project Allocated 

Repairs at the Pierce House - $98,700 

Sunnyside Lane acquisition and construction - $792,000 

Greenridge condominium "buy down" - $1 50,000 

Funding the town's Conservation Fund - $200,000 

Repairs and improvements to the Lincoln Library - $770,144 

Inventory of the Town's historic properties - $1 5,000 

Model historic preservation restriction easement - $5,000 

Purchase of 63 acres of conservation land - $350,000 

Tot Lot at Codman Pool - $50,000 

Funding of Affordable Housing Trust - $900,000 

The Committee continues to meet with town boards, organizations and 
individuals through a series of regular meetings and annual public hearings. 
Through these meetings, we explore the present and future needs of the town in 
the four areas of CPA concern. As a result of these meetings, requests for 
funding have been proposed to the committee, resulting in the projects listed 
above, as well as projects to be submitted for approval at Town Meeting in March 
2007. 

The goals of the Community Preservation Act coincide closely with 
Lincoln's Vision Statement: open space, historical legacy, economic diversity, 
citizens' convenience. Acquiring open land that comes on the market, preserving 



127 



our numerous historical structures, providing housing in a housing market that is 
increasingly top-heavy, and ensuring adequate recreation facilities are all 
priorities that compete for attention. In evaluating proposals for funding, we 
consider the following factors: 

consistency with Lincoln's vision, its Housing, Open Space 

and Recreation Plans, and other planning documents that 

have received town-wide review and input 

whether the project has support of relevant town committees 

or organizations, (e.g. Conservation Commission, 

Recreation Committee, Historic Commission, Housing 

Commission, etc.) 

if the project helps preserve threatened resources or 

currently owned town assets 

if the project serves multiple needs and populations 

if the project serves a population that is currently 

underserved 

whether the project can realistically be accomplished within 

the time frame and budget that is proposed 

the impact of a delay in initiating the project. 

We welcome community input via the CPC Questionnaire. Our 
Questionnaire, is available on the Lincoln town web site. Requests for funding 
for the next fiscal year will be due by mid-September, 2007. A Project 
Submission Form will be available on the web site and in Town Hall prior to that 
due date. 



128 



PIERCE HOUSE PROPERTY COMMITTEE 

Jean Home 
Lucia MacMahon 
Max Mason 
Stephanie Rolfe 
Judy Gross, Chair 



The Pierce House has had another successful year thanks to the kindness and 
generosity of our friends and help from various town committees. The Garden 
Club arranged to have some beautiful granite benches designed by Max Mason 
placed near the House and in the Park. These were a gift from the Garden Club 
paid for by the funds raised from a Flower Show at the Pierce House a number of 
years ago. Many thanks to the Garden Club, Max Mason, Vinnie DeMicis and 
Willie Munroe who all were involved in the project. 

In the last few years the Wedding Business has slowed down considerably and 
because of this there has been a drop in our finances. The Committee has spent 
a good deal of time studying this and as of last fall we have acquired the help of 
some of the Bentley College MBA students. The Pierce House is now the subject 
of a class project. They are at present composing a questionnaire which will be 
sent to all of the town's people. We hope everyone will spend some time filling it 
out and returning it. 

It is tricky to run a business that really isn't a business. We need just enough 
money to keep the House and Grounds in shape. We are very grateful to Mr. 
Pierce for giving the House to the Town but perhaps he didn't think it through 
carefully enough. 

Thanks to Stephanie Rolfe we now have a beautiful brochure to give to 
prospective clients. They are available at the Town Office Building and the 
Library as well as some other places in town. 

Again, many thanks to Richard and Susan Silver who cheerfully manage the 
bookings and the functions, and to Dana Mahnken who keeps the house from 
falling down. Also thanks to Anita Scheipers who has been a huge help to the 
Committee, especially the muddled old lady Chairman. 



129 



LIBRARY, RECREATION, AND SCHOOLS 

LIBRARY, RECREATION AND SCHOOLS 

TRUSTEES OF THE LINCOLN PUBLIC LIBRARY 2006 

Term Expires 
Diana Abrashkin Self-Perpetuating 

Jacquelin Apsler Selectmen's Appointee 2008 

Alfred Kraft Self-Perpetuating 

Marshall Clemens School Committee Appointee 2006 

Peter Sugar Self-Perpetuating 

Alexander Pugh, Chair Elected 2007 

Overview - Building repairs and capital improvements identified in 2004 by the consulting 
engineering firm Simpson, Gumpertz and Heger continued at a good pace in 2006 thanks 
to funds voted by Lincoln residents at Town Meeting. The Friends of the Library's 
fundraising event to help rebuild the New Orleans Public Library after Hurricane Katrina 
was a great success and a fun party. Our virtual library services increased this year as the 
library purchased more online services such as: databases, downloadable audio books, 
and readers' advisory services. A strategic planning committee comprised of patrons, 
Trustees, and staff met to develop goals for the Library's future. The state funded delivery 
service reached service but the state had no new funds to increase capacity. As a result, 
permanent restrictions on lending between libraries were put in place to limit the amount 
of materials in the delivery system. Towards the end of this report is a list the donors and 
volunteers who make the Library more than it would be if we had to rely on budgets alone. 
Approximately one percent of Lincoln residents volunteered at the Library in 2006! We 
appreciate your support! 

Budget and Finances - At Town Meeting in March Lincoln residents approved a 6.5 
percent increase to the Library's operating budget to $737,158. This budget allowed the 
library to maintain level services, add 2.5 hours of staff time per week for a Reference 
Librarian, and upgrade the Bookkeeper/Staff Assistant to a Bookkeeper/Administrative 
Assistant. These additional hours augment the staff so the library can provide better 
reference service and move forward more quickly with building repairs. The Community 
Preservation Committee's warrant article passed at Town Meeting, which included 
$420,000 for new windows in the Gund Building and $14,000 for the design of an 
expanded fire suppression system. The Capital Planning Committee approved the 
library's request for $23,000 to replace some carpets that were installed in 1989. This 
funding request was approved at Town Meeting. The Library Trustees' warrant article for 
regularly scheduled maintenance activities and repairs ($25,000) passed at Town 
Meeting. 

Staff - There was no turnover in the full time or part time staff during 2006. The library 
had 53 volunteers during the past year and four senior workers. Each volunteer makes a 
valuable contribution to the Library and we are grateful that so many people are willing to 
donate their time and talents to the Library. There is plenty of work to do at the Library and 
new volunteers are always welcome! Lisa Rothenberg was elected Vice-Chair/Chair-Elect 
of the Minuteman Library Network's Bibliographic Committee. Barbara Myles was elected 
Clerk of the Metrowest Massachusetts Regional Library System's Executive Board. 



130 



Trustees - Jack Pugh was chairman of the Library Trustees. 

Trustee Committees - Building and Grounds: Peter Sugar, Marshall Clemens, and Alfred 
Kraft; Capital Planning: Jacquelin Apsler and Peter Sugar; Collections and Programs: 
Diana Abrashkin; Finance: Jack Pugh and Peter Sugar; Friends of the Library Liaison: 
Jacquelin Apsler; Fund Raising: Alfred Kraft and Diana Abrashkin; Personnel: Jacquelin 
Apsler, and Alfred Kraft; Vault Committee Liaison: Marshall Clemens. 

Programs - Programs in both the Children's and Adult departments continued to draw 
large and enthusiastic audiences to the library. More than 4,600 kids and parents 
participated in Children's Room programs, while over 2,400 library visitors enjoyed Adult 
Department offerings. 

The Children's Room conducted the usual weekly storytimes within the library as 
well as at local preschools and at Lincoln Extended Day Program. Also continued were 
the book discussion groups for children in grades 3-4 and grades 5-6 and a monthly 
preschool sing-along with musician Ed Morgan. "Spellbinding Science" was the theme of 
February school vacation week. Programs included "Science Magic" by the Museum of 
Science, "Slippery Science" workshop by Mad Science of Boston, and "Faux Fossils" 
drop-in crafts. The Children's Department was "Getting Lost in Books" during April school 
vacation week with "Once Upon a Time" story and craft time, "Petit Puppet Plays" by You 
and Me Puppets, and "A Splintered Tale" story writing workshop with Joan Goodman. 
The Friends of the Lincoln Library and the Lincoln Public Schools co-sponsored visits from 
two renowned children's authors, Lois Lowry and Paul Janeczko. Sparky's Puppets 
performed "Stories from Snowy Lands" as part of Lincoln's Winter Carnival celebrations. 
The Commonwealth Ballet performed a dancing interactive reading of "The Secret 
Garden." "What's Buzzin' @ Your Library" was the theme of this year's Summer Reading 
Program which included a Reading Club Kick-Off and Ice Cream Party, Sparky's Puppets 
performing "Bug Tales," "What's Buzzin?" bee workshop, "Bugworks" interactive hands-on 
insect program, storyteller Diane Edgecomb performing "Insect Comedy," and Singer 
David Polansky performing a musical concert. The Summer Reading Program also 
included weekly stories and crafts and book discussion groups. The year 2006 ended with 
"Not Too Scary" Halloween stories and crafts, a performance by award-winning storyteller 
Jim Weiss in November and a week of drop-in winter crafts in December for children of all 
ages. 

The Adult Department and Reference Department joined forces for a diverse 
year of programming. Jeanne Bracken continued her Computer Training courses under 
the theme, "I've Got Google! WHY do I need the Library?" Travel planning, business 
resources etc. plus some jazzy databases entertained her "students". With the help of The 
Lincoln Review, Jeanne also started a writing group at the Library called "The Write Stuff'; 
it continues to attract many aspiring authors. Some of these writers became part of our 
"Evenings With Authors" in the Spring, reading from finished works, and works-in- 
progress. Ken Janjigian and Jeanne herself were other featured authors. The Friday 
Morning Book Group thoroughly enjoyed the rest of our New York New York year which 
included Ragtime and The Great Gatsbv among others. In September the Friday group 
began reading books about Immigrants Integrating: American Experiences. So far we 
have been to Detroit with Greek immigrants ( Middlesex) and to California with the Hmong 
( The Spirit Catches You and You Fall Down ) with some Iranian and Korean stories coming 
up. Jeanne is still hunting for clues with her "Mystery Monday" book group; her Spring 
series included foreign writers, Summer spotlighted Massachusetts authors (with a visit 
from mystery author Linda Barnes), and the Fall brought intrigue with Historical 
Personages as sleuths. Classic Jazz finished up in May with a great live band led by Bob 
Sundstrom. We passed the hat for New Orleans Public Library and raised over $400.00; it 



131 



was the kick-off for more fun that came in the Summer and Fall. Classic Jazz leaders Vern 
Welch, Harold McAleer, Ed Williams and Gene Darling have kept up the lively tradition for 
over 25 Years, and the music is still going strong! Over the Summer a new Photo Share 
group formed and made use of the new LCD projector, which the Friends donated to the 
library, to display their pictures and work together to improve their photography skills. The 
Summer pilot of the Photo Share group was successful and continued into the Fall 
season. Irene Weigel offered her wonderful survey of world faith traditions in the Fall, 
focusing on Eastern faiths. The multi media course also included a book discussion 
component and in the Spring will continue with Abrahamic traditions. The Gallery at the 
Library is busy all the time, and this year it hosted The Carroll School, Open Studio, The 
Lincoln Cultural Council, and even our youngest solo artist, Francesca Brown. Amazing 
talent lives right here in Lincoln, and we are happy to be part of the process that brings it 
to you! 

We are grateful to all those who contributed to another successful program 
season - Amy Gavalis, Jane Flanders, Stacy Howard, and Dana Weigent in the 
Children's Room, and Ellen Sisco in the Adult Department and Jeanne Bracken in the 
Reference Department. We also thank the Friends of the Lincoln Library, Inc. for their 
outstanding financial support of many of these programs. 

Reference - Jeanne has continued occasional training sessions on Monday evenings, 
often working one-on-one with patrons on their own research. She presented her "I've got 
Google! WHY do I need the library?" program to the New England Library Association 
annual meeting in Burlington, Vermont, her travel expenses partly funded by a Friends' 
grant; the PowerPoint program is now accessible on the NELA website: 
www.nelib.org/conference/2006/proceedings . Again with the help of the Friends and the 
sponsorship of Kliatt, a locally-based review publication, Jeanne traveled to the American 
Library Association's annual conference in New Orleans, where she saw first-hand the 
devastation of Hurricane Katrina. With group purchases engineered by the Minuteman 
Library Network, we have added new databases: Historic Boston Globe, Next Reads 
(book recommendations), an Antiques/Collectibles database, and Books in Print. 

Friends - Officers of the Friends of the Lincoln Library, Inc. beginning September 2006 
are: Patty Levy, Chair; Rayna Caplan, Vice-Chair; Barbara Low, Treasurer, and Sara 
Brown, Secretary. The Directors are: Jacquelin Apsler, Elizabeth Cherniak, Deb French, 
Avram Kalisky, Esther Shapiro, Haskel Straus, and Susan Taylor. 

The Friends co-sponsored a children's author speaker series with the Lincoln 
School Foundation in March, which gave children a chance to meet their favorite authors. 
Events were held at the Library, Lincoln School, and Hanscom School. The Friends' float 
was a big hit at the 4 th of July parade. The banner on the front of the float stated, "Lincoln 
Library Goes 4 th in the Spirit of Sharing." An advertisement for the Brunch for Books 
fundraising event for rebuilding the New Orleans Public Library faced the rear of the float. 
The Ancient Mariners played continuously during the parade route. Diana Abrashkin and 
Jacquelin Apsler represented the library trustees and Barbara Myles represented the 
library staff. Several Friends of the Lincoln Library rode on the float including Patty Levy, 
Rayna Caplan, Susan Taylor, Elizabeth Cherniak, Avram Kalisky, Henry Haroian, and 
Esther Shapiro. Special thanks to Buck Creel, who drove the float. 

The Jazz Brunch for Books to benefit the New Orleans Public Library was held at 
the Library on Sunday October 22. Jeanne Bracken and Ellen Sisco championed this 
event and worked tirelessly to make it a success. They both contacted staff at the New 
Orleans Public Library (NOPL) and the American Library Association and learned that the 



132 



best way to help the NOPL was by donating money. Jeanne and Ellen came up with the 
idea of a fundraising brunch and pitched their idea to the Friends. 

By all accounts, the event was a success. Over $8,500 was raised to send to the 
NOPL and we had a big, fun party at the library that was attended by a cross section of 
Lincoln residents. The Children's librarians: Jane Flanders, Amy Gavalis, and Stacy 
Harris read stories to children. Dana Weigent designed crafts for children to make during 
the event. Lisa Bracken helped children with the crafts during the brunch. Other town 
organizations, for example, the Boy Scouts, Girl Scouts, and the Lincoln Sudbury 
Regional High School Jazz Ensemble, volunteered at the brunch and made it more 
festive. 

This year the Friends purchased a new LCD projector and a digital camera for 
the Library. As in past years, the Friends funded Children's and Adult programming, 
museum passes, and the Library's brochures announcing Summer, Fall, and Winter 
programs. The Friends annual appreciation luncheon for library staff and volunteers was 
another success. The library is very appreciative of the Friends! 

Building and Grounds - The building repairs identified in Simpson, Gumpertz, and 
Heger's January 2004 Condition Assessment Report, are getting done at a steady pace 
as funds are voted at Town Meeting. In 2006, the fake slates on the Gund Building were 
replaced with real slate tiles; metal work was performed on the copper flashings, gutters, 
and downspouts, and the wood cladding on the dormers was replaced with cedar. After all 
this work to the exterior of the Gund Building was finished, it was safe to repair damaged 
areas of plaster and drywall then repaint the repaired areas. The stone foundation of the 
Preston Building was repointed and Lincoln resident, Ted Tucker, repaired the wiggly 
right-hand railing on the stairway by casting replacement parts in bronze. The Trustees 
selected carpets for the Reference and Farrar Rooms to replace carpets that were 
installed in 1989. Architects and engineers were hired to prepare designs and construction 
documents for: replacement windows for the Gund Building, a renovated archival vault, 
and an automated fire suppression system. Special thanks to Paola Rossoni who donated 
funds to retrofit the library's entry doors with automatic closers to make them handicapped 
accessible! 

In addition to the repairs and capital improvements described above, ongoing 
preventative and routine maintenance were performed and various inspectors tested the 
mechanical equipment. Nancy Henderson beautified the library entrance with two large 
pots of bright flowers and planted shade loving perennials on the North side of the library 
where patrons can admire them while they climb the stairs in the Link. 

Historical Collections and the "Vault" - With an additional 2.5 hours per week, Jeanne 
Bracken has continued to write accession records for materials donated to the historical 
collection. While this is an improvement, the time is not sufficient to truly keep up with the 
collection, its development and care. Beginning with consultant/archivist William Carroll's 
work, Senior Worker Ruth Wales has expanded the database information on houses to 
include street addresses, making the data much more accessible for our patrons. 
Donations to the collection have been accepted from Jane Langton, the Lincoln Minute 
Men, St. Joseph's Church, and others. Massachusetts is beginning a Digital 
Commonwealth project that ideally will provide a process and a venue for libraries to put 
their own materials on the World Wide Web without having to purchase scanning 
equipment and software. 



133 



Grants - The Library received a State Aid award of $12,778.64, which consists of a 
Library Incentive Grant of $5,577.43, a Municipal Equalization Grant of $1,779.41, and a 
Nonresident Circulation Offset grant of $5,421 .80. 

Gifts - The Trustees express their gratitude to those who have made financial 
contributions to the library in 2006. We are grateful for your donations for library materials 
as well as donations directed toward specific projects. 



Buschman, Steve 
England, Dr. Albert 
Friends of the Lincoln Library 
Marion & Cornelius Heijn 
Lincoln Garden Club 



MacAdam, John 
Rossoni, Paola 
Stuler, Terri 
Agnes Connors Wiggin 



EXHIBITORS IN THE GALLERY 2006 

Fanny Brown 

Rob Trainor 

Lincoln Rec. Dept. Artists 

Carroll School 

Pam Seneca 

Ashley Bullard 



Walter Gundy 

Pam Perry 

Lincoln Cultural Council 

Rob Diebboll 

Ellen Morgan 



OTHER EXHIBITORS 
Don Verger 
Adrien Smith 
Jane Layton 

Magazine subscriptions were received from the following people: 
Maria Bizzari-Schmidt William Ryan 

Howard Brower Kathy Rushby 

Robert Hicks Wilfrid Schmid 

Ludwig Luft Stewart Young 



STAFF 2006 



Barbara Myles 
Ellen Sisco 

Lisa Acker Rothenberg 
Amy Gavalis 
Jane Flanders 
Jeanne Bracken 
Dorothy Martin 
Stacy Harris 
Lee Donahue 
Nadine Rebovich 
Kathy Rushby 
Kathie Brobeck 
Dana Weigent 
Susan Sugar 
Lisa Bracken 



Librarian 

Assistant Librarian 
Technical Services Librarian 
Children's Librarian 
Children's Librarian 
Reference Librarian 
Sunday Reference Librarian 
Assistant Children's Librarian 
Sunday Children's Librarian 
Senior Library Technician 
Bookkeeper /Admin. Assistant 
Circulation Assistant 
Circulation Assistant 
Circulation Assistant 
Circulation Assistant 



134 



Jennifer Donaldson 




Circulation Assistant 




Tal Gerechter 




Sunday Circulation Assistant 


Ruth Dietmeier 




Library Page 




Robert Bottino 




Custodian 




Robert Lager 




Custodian 




Andrew Loof 




Summer Intern 




Hannah Gavalis 




Summer Intern 




Peg Marsh 




Senior Worker 




Marcia Bibring 




Senior Worker 




Esther Shapiro 




Senior Worker 




Ruth Waies 




Senior Worker 




LIBRARY VOLUNTEERS 2006 






Sarah Baird 




Ellie King 




Sally Bobbitt 




Connie Lewis 




Susan Brooks 




Lincoln Garden Club 




Mark & Susan Bradford 




Jack MacLean 




Jenny Brannen 




Peg Martin 




Sarah Brannen 




Hal McAleer 




Kathie Brobeck 




Jim Meadors 




Stephen Brown 




Neil O'Hara 




Rayna Caplan 




Katherine Hall Page 




Flo Caras 




Katie Poole 




Elizabeth Cherniak 




Inge Richardson 




Amy Craig 




Benita Robbins 




Buck Creel 




Nasrin Rohani 




Gene Darling 




Jane Row 




Sally Dewey 




Marguerite Russell 




Taffy Fernald 




Esther Shapiro 




Eleanor Fitzgerald 




Eric Smith 




Deb French 




Haskel Straus 




Mary Lou Gauvin 




Susan Taylor 




Hannah Gavalis 




Jane Thomas 




MaryAnn Hales 




Rob Todd 




Henry Haroian 




Bill Tufenkjian 




Pete Heijn 




Irene Weigel 




Henry Hoover, Jr. 




Vern Welch 




Ann Janes 




Carol White 




Jean Kennedy 




Ed Williams * 




Heddie Kent 




Nancy Zeulke 




LIBRARY STATISTICS 2006 






GENERAL 










Number of days Open 


316 




Fines Collected 




8,807.52 




Number of visitors 2005 


68,718 




Number of visitors 2006 


67,861 


ACQUISITIONS 








Books 


Inventory 2005 




80,641 




Purchases/Gifts 




4,549 



135 



Books-on-Tape/CD 



Other Audio-Visual 



Total 

Discarded/Lost 
Inventory 2006 

Inventory 2005 
Purchases/Gifts 
Total 

Discarded/Lost 
Inventory 2006 

Inventory 2005 
Purchases/Gifts 
Total 

Discarded/Lost 
Inventory 2006 



85,190 

6,350 

78,840 

1,491 

215 

1,706 

21 

1,685 

11,161 

1,481 

12,642 

703 

11,939 



CIRCULATION 



Total Circulation 2005 
Adult Circulation 2005 
Children's Circulation 2005 
Total Circulation 2006 
Adult Circulation 2006 
Children's Circulation 2006 



159,632 

101,837 

57,795 

154,118 

97,471 

56,647 



PROGRAMS 



Total Programs 2005 
Adult Programs 2006 
Children's Programs 2006 
Non-Library Groups 2006 
Total Programs 2006 



335 
106 
195 
77 
378 



PROGRAM 
ATTENDANCE 



Total Attendance 2005 
Adult 2006 
Children's 2006 
Non-Library Groups 2006 
Total Attendance 2006 



6,949 
2,430 
4,676 
828 
7,934 



INTERNET 



Web Site Visitors 2005 
Web Site Visitors 2006 
Web Site Hits 2005 
Web Site Hits 2006 



27,048 

34,407 

93,796 

120,283 



ONLINE SERVICES 



Database Searches 2005 
Database Searches 2006 
Audio Books Circ 2005 
Audio Books Circ 2006 
eBooks Circulation 2005 
eBooks Circulation 2006 



7,343 

12,634 



120 

21 

30 



136 




RECREATION COMMITTEE 

Susan Collins 

Ted Julian 

Cathy Long 

Ingrid Neri 

Jane Tatlock 

Noah Eckhouse, Chair 

2006 was another busy year for the Recreation Committee. We completed the 
installation of a new toddler-aged playground, the "Tot Lot", adjacent to the 
Codman Pool and Field that was funded with CPA money. The Recreation 
Committee wishes to thank the CPC for all their hard work in funding our project, 
as well as the DPW for their cost saving efforts to prepare the site. 

We also upgraded the Town tennis courts, repaved the entrance to the pool (with 
another big assist from the DPW), added a split rail fence at the pool entrance 
(thanks to the Celebrations Committee) and completed many other smaller 
projects. 

The Town of Lincoln is changing, as many of us observe firsthand as citizens - 
and also see via committee work. To keep up with the change, in 2006 the 
Recreation Committee began a process of long-range strategic planning to 
anticipate changes in demand for programs and services. We see two key 
issues: 

1 ) Maintenance and availability of Town playing fields and facilities 

2) Creation of a community center to augment/replace the pods 

While we are busy running summer camp, operating the pool, or creating exciting 
new seasonal programming, we feel it is also critical to keep these two long 
range goals in view. Because of this, we have committee members doing double 
duty on the Comprehensive Long Range Planning Committee, the Community 
Preservation Committee, the Natural Resource Committee and the Open Space 
Committee - to keep advocating for the needs of Recreation as planning for the 
next 20 years continues. 

We recognize the tremendous contributions and commitment of our staff: Dan 
Pereira, Stacey Mulroy and Laurie Dumont - who keep the department running 
so smoothly throughout the year. Kudos to them. 

Recreation facilities and offerings are a wonderful component of the Lincoln 
community and we thank you for your support. We are always looking for new 
ways to meet the changing needs and interests of community and welcome any 
suggestions and ideas. 



137 



CELEBRATION COMMITTEE 

Sara Brown 
Gretchen Covino 
Nancy Pimental, Chair 

In 2006, the Celebration Committee had a busy year of events, including the 
Memorial Day observance; the day-long, July 4 celebration; and the Summer 
Series at Pierce Park. 

Lincoln's Memorial Day observance was held on the morning of May 29 th . A 
large crowd gathered as Lincoln's American Legion (Post 84) and Veterans of 
Foreign Wars (Post 5239) marched down the hill from Bemis Hall to the library. 
The keynote speech was delivered by Colonel Thomas J. Schluckebier, Vice 
Commander, 66 th Air Base Wing, Hanscom Air Force Base. A patriotic sing- 
along was led by Lincoln resident Captain Thomas Risser, Medical Corps, 
USNR. 

The theme for the 4 th of July parade was "The Spirit of Lincoln Goes Fourth". 
The Grand Marshal was Nancy Zuelke, whose many years as Lincoln's Town 
Clerk and whose service to the community certainly exemplify "The Spirit of 
Lincoln". We appreciated the efforts and the creativity of all those who 
participated in the parade. The Best of Best trophy was awarded to Codman 
Community Farms for their version of a "Coop deVille". A record number of 
runners of all ages participated in the morning's Firecracker Run road race. The 
Recreation Department hosted afternoon sports activities and free swim. LSRHS 
2006 graduate Ali Mandelkom sang the National Anthem, and a large crowd 
enjoyed the evening's fireworks display. We applaud the outstanding work of the 
Public Safety Department and the DPW, who ensured a safe and successful day. 

The Summer Series at Pierce Park was held on two evenings in July. We 
enjoyed Oldies Rock 'n Roll music by the Nays, whose band members are all 
graduates of LSRHS. Family Fun Night drew a large number of children and 
families for a variety of fun, including moon bounces, crafts, Bingo, and a giant 
inflatable slide. 

A huge thanks to all the volunteers who enabled us to run these events; to those 
who provided sponsorship; and to those who donated to the fireworks. 



138 



BEMIS FREE LECTURE SERIES 2006 

Cindy Sweetser 
Gertrude Webb 
Neil Feinberg 

A unique tradition was established in 1892, when native Lincolnite George Bemis 
left the town funds to build "a new Town Hall in which shall be a room of sufficient 
capacity and proper construction for public lectures... and to provide an annual 
course of public lectures in said Hall of an instructive and elevating character." 

Inspired by the model of the Lowell Institute Lectures and the Lyceums of the 
mid-1 800s, the Bemis Free Lecture Series has enjoyed a distinguished history, 
attracting leading national figures in politics, arts, sciences and social issues for 
over 100 years. Three Trustees, publicly elected by the citizens of Lincoln, 
manage the Bemis Free Lecture Series. 

Six Bemis Lectures were held in 2006. It was one of our busiest years ever. AH 
events were held in the newly renovated Bemis Hall. The new elevator was 
installed in 2005, enabling many more people to attend the popular lectures. The 
Bemis Trustees and the Lincoln Players are working together to create a new 
sounds system in the hall with monies earmarked for Bemis Hall by the Lincoln 
Players. This will hopefully be completed in 2007 and should make a 
tremendous difference in the quality of future lectures and performances. 

Our Spring '06 Lecture Series highlighted the upcoming Gubernatorial election in 
Lincoln with two lectures in April. All candidates were invited and two accepted, 
Independent Christy Minos and Democrat Deval Patrick. Patrick went on to be 
elected Governor in November. 

We also received a visit in June from the third President of the United States and 
author of the Declaration of Independence, Thomas Jefferson. Creatively 
portrayed, in full period costume and powdered wig by noted historian and 
Jefferson scholar, Clay Jenkinson, a packed Bemis Hall was enthralled. The 
Bemis Trustees wish to acknowledge and thank the Codman Trust for a 
generous grant for this program. 

Our Fall '06 Lecture Series featured more of a musical focus and a heavy-hitter in 
the national political world. Wanda Paik performed a piano recital in October, 
featuring the music of Bach, Mozart, Liszt, Debussy, & Chopin. Wanda 
performed flawlessly, justifying her reputation as Lincoln's leading pianist. 

November's Brazilian Kaleidoscope concert featured Lincoln native Wendy Rolfe 
(flute) performing with one of Brazil's greatest pianists, Maria Jose Carrasqueira 
in a lively concert of Brazilian music. Wendy is Professor of Flute at Berklee 
College of Music and performs and records with the Handel and Haydn Society 



139 



and Boston Baroque. Ms. Carrasqueira has won the Sharp Prize (the Brazilian 
Grammy), and frequently tours Europe and Latin America. It was an enchanting 
concert enjoyed by all. 

The Bemis trustees look forward to presenting interesting, thought-provoking 
lectures in the upcoming year. We invite you to suggest or recommend guest 
speakers. We also encourage ail financial contributions to support this unique, 
under-funded 100+ year tradition. 

Three Trustees publicly elected by the citizens of Lincoln manage the Bemis 
Free Lecture Series. Funds are managed and administered by the Town of 
Lincoln. 



140 



LINCOLN SCHOOL COMMITTEE 

Julie Dobrow (Chair) 

Sandy Hessler (Vice Chair) 

Sharon Antia 

Laurie Manos 

Al Schmertzler 

Leta Allen (METCO Representative) 

Mary Goldstein (Hanscom Representative) 

Deneen Trask (Hanscom Representative) 



The Lincoln School enjoyed a year in which our students continued to learn and 
grow in a high quality K-8 school system. Our students demonstrated their 
academic development in a variety of ways, ranging from success in math 
competitions to artistic performances, reflecting their different learning styles, 
supported by a fine teaching staff and the financial resources provided through 
taxes, private gifts and grants. The district continues to be managed in an 
efficient and fiscally responsible way, and to pursue its mission of providing 
students with a solid academic grounding and a joy of learning. 

Improvements: The School Committee and the administration have maintained 
their focus on curriculum and program improvement. With careful planning, 
effective management of the budget, and wise use of gifts and grants it was 
possible to proceed with several initiatives to strengthen the educational 
experiences of students in the Lincoln Public Schools. 

Work on curriculum revisions has continued, with the goals of refining each 
subject area, meeting state frameworks and ensuring a logical progression 
across grades. Following last year's completion of the mathematics learning 
expectations, teachers district-wide have completed common assessments for 
mathematics in four of the nine grade levels. (A more detailed explanation can 
be found on the district website, www.lincnet.org). In science, the redesign of 
science units continued and at several grade levels new science units have been 
added. Also in science, an applied technology/engineering course has been 
added for sixth grade students. At three grade levels work began on district-wide 
writing assessments. Faculty members in the areas of foreign language, music, 
art and physical education also were involved in projects to define learning 
expectations in their subject areas. 

Of special note were efforts to improve the instructional uses of technology. 
Several teachers have been participating on pilot project teams to identify 
effective methods for the integration of technology with specific curriculum areas. 
Project teams for mathematics and science worked during the summer and fall of 
2006. In spring of 2007 a pilot project team for the humanities will be formed. 
These projects concentrate on intensive curriculum unit planning to determine 



141 



uses of technology that benefit the learning of skills and concepts that tend to be 
especially challenging for students. In addition, the district has increased the 
opportunities for teachers to gain greater facility with using instructional 
technology and is planning a wide range of upgrades to the technology hardware 
and infrastructure available to support student learning and instruction. 

Professional development activities continued at a productive pace. With 
additional adjustments and scheduling changes the new teacher induction 
program began placing greater emphasis on curriculum planning and principles 
of effective instruction. There was a very high involvement by Lincoln teachers in 
summer courses, institutes, and curriculum projects. In fall of 2006 two district- 
wide training programs were held for paraprofessionals (teaching assistants). 

A very public improvement has been the redesign of the Lincoln Public Schools 
website (http://www.lincnet.org/). The organizational themes make it much 
easier to navigate the site. The content appears in a straightforward manner and 
is more current, thorough and substantive. 

The School Committee and administration further developed and refined the 
three-year goal setting process to plan strategically. The 2006-2007 goals 
included "Key Components" to identify major action steps related to each goal 
over the three-year span. 

Contracts: The School Committee and administration successfully negotiated a 
new contract with the Lincoln secretaries' union. 

Facilities: The Facilities Subcommittee began its work by starting to understand 
how all the facilities at the Ballfield Road campus are used. They met with 
faculty and staff, administration and community groups. They recommended to 
the School Committee, and the School Committee approved, the hiring of 
Symmes Maini McKee Associates (SMMA) to undertake a comprehensive 
architectural and engineering analysis of the state of all the buildings. This report 
was received in fall 2006, showing significant problems with some structural, 
water management and building systems issues. The School Committee 
reported these findings at State of the Town. SMMA has been retained to help 
the Facilities Subcommittee build a Master Plan with different options, which will 
be developed in conjunction with assessment of how facilities needs reflect 
programmatic needs, in concert with enrollment projections, and mindful that 
other Town agencies are now doing similar work on other Town properties. The 
results and options will be reported back to the Town in 2007. In addition, the 
School Committee plans to file a Statement of Interest with the School Building 
Authority, which will position us for possible State funding on any future building 
or renovation project. 

The School Committee is also working to develop a more aggressive stance on 
predictive preventative maintenance. To this end, we have identified and 



142 



categorized facilities repairs in new ways to help find and fix problems before 
they become major ones, and we have requested more money in our yearly 
request to the Capital Planning Committee so that we can become more 
proactive in our maintenance program. 

Leadership: The leadership at the Lincoln Public Schools has undergone 
significant change over the past year. We bid a fond farewell to the three 
principals at the Lincoln School - Gian Criscitiello, Judy Glassman and Donica 
Hadley, and to our long-time principal at Hanscom Middle School, Barry Hopping. 
The School Committee voted to accept the Superintendent's recommendation to 
go to a two principal model at the Lincoln School, and to reorganize the school in 
K-4 and 5-8 administrative groupings. Stephen McKenna was hired as the new 
K-4 principal, Sharon Hobbs for the 5-8 school. Mark Kaufman was hired to lead 
Hanscom Middle School. 

In addition, we welcomed aboard a new business administrator, Buckner Creel, 
and a new food services coordinator, Cathleen Higgins. In just a few short 
months with Lincoln, each has already made a mark on improving the way we do 
business: among other accomplishments, we have begun to purchase our 
electricity and natural gas in ways that are more cost-efficient and begun to 
receive some e-rate remuneration; our food services have vastly improved with 
menus that include healthier, fresh fruits and vegetables and whole grains, more 
food made on site and more hot entrees. Students have responded with vastly 
increased participation. 

Celebrations: Lincoln students demonstrated outstanding academic, civic, 
artistic and athletic successes in 2006. We have added a section at the end of 
our report this year that highlights a sampling of our students' many 
achievements. At the end of the school year, we honored the graduates of the 
Lincoln School and the Hanscom Middle School. 63 young men and women 
graduated from the Lincoln School and 30 from the Hanscom Middle School. We 
wish tnem the best as they continue their studies. In addition, we bid farewell in 
June to a number of retiring faculty and staff members. At the Lincoln School: 
we said goodbye to Judy Barsosky, who taught in Lincoln for 26 years; Phred 
Borrello, who taught for 14 years, and principal Judy Glassman, who'd been with 
us for 9 years. At Hanscom Primary we bade farewell to Linda Laughland, who 
had taught there for 35 years; Dorothy May, who taught there for 27 years; and in 
December said goodbye to Richard Derby who had taught for 28 years and 
Karen Browning, who served as a social worker for 26 years.. At Hanscom 
Middle School, we thanked Lynda Meenan for 10 years of service. The collective 
length of service to our community, and the commitment to the children delivered 
by these individuals was exceptional, and we extend our heartfelt thanks to them; 
with wishes for a healthy, happy, and fruitful next phase of their lives. 

New Committee Members: At the Town Elections in March 2006, two members 
were elected to the School Committee: Sharon Antia and Al Schmertzler. In 



143 



addition, we welcomed Leta Allen as our METCO representative, appointed by 
the Boston parents, and Mary Goldstein and Deneen Trask, appointed by the 
Wing Commander on the Base as our Hanscom representatives. 

School Committee Process and Outreach: The School Committee has 
continued our efforts to communicate with our communities. We have made use 
of both electronic and traditional means of communication (website, email lists, 
cable television, bulletin boards, coffees) to make information more easily and 
more broadly accessible. As mentioned earlier, the District website, including the 
School Committee page, has been redesigned to be more clear and user- 
friendly, and we have made increasing efforts to post documents and minutes as 
soon as they are approved. We instituted a new system of listing documents in 
our agendas, so that interested parties can better follow meetings in a more 
informed manner. We have worked with the Lincoln Cable Commission to find 
and train volunteers to televise our meetings. We have continued with a series of 
Roundtable Discussions in both Lincoln and at Hanscom to meet with parents 
and update them on School Committee work in a more informal setting. 

With regard to process, we have continued to refine our long-term agendas and 
posted them as soon as approved, and continued to streamline and align our 
process of goal setting and review with the District's. In addition, the School 
Committee has commenced with a serious review of its policy manual, 
attempting to weed out policies that are no longer needed or out of date, update 
those policies that need renewal, and put it all into an easier and more user- 
friendly format. 

Hanscom: Last year we were awarded a one-year extension of our contract with 
the Department of Defense to manage the schools at Hanscom Air Force Base. 
At this writing, we are in the process of trying to procure a multi-year successor 
contract. 

Challenges: Funding for public education in Massachusetts remains a 
significant challenge and ongoing concern for us. Fixed cost increases such as 
contractual obligations, transportation costs and mandated state and federal 
programs, along with skyrocketing special education costs and not insignificant 
energy costs, far outstrip the funds available to us within the boundaries of 
Proposition 2 1/2 increases. The uncertainties surrounding state aid compound 
our concern both in the short and in the longer term. 

Despite these financial challenges, the School Committee remains committed to 
and optimistic about our school system. We are confident in the abilities of our 
administration, we continue to work to attract and retain the best possible 
teachers and provide opportunities for them to continue their own learning, and 
we feel that our students are getting an excellent grounding that will provide the 
foundation for them to meet our goal of making them life-long learners. We 
greatly appreciate your support and participation as we continually endeavor to 



144 



improve the schools and the quality of education received by all our students in 
these fiscally challenging times. 

NOTABLE EVENTS AND SUCCESSES - 2006 
LINCOLN SCHOOL 

ACADEMICS 

National & State Recognition: 

• Lincoln students won numerous State and National foreign language 
distinctions in 2006: 

o 7 th French - Henry Frost, Lauren Ready and Jessica Hsu 

achieved scores in the top 10 on the National French Exam. 
o 8 th French - Tiffany Dessain, Julie Braden, Christopher 

Stock and Jennifer Hsu achieved scores in the top 10. 
o 7 th Spanish - Sasha Goldblatt, Antoine Yeprem, Ned 

Donaldson and Victoria Trippe scored achieved top 10 

scores on the National Spanish Exam. 
o 8 th Spanish - Seda Babroudi and Jenna Vercollone received 

Medals of Honor for scores in the 94 th and 93rd percentile 

respectively. 

• Lincoln students also stand-out in Regional and National Math 
Competitions: 

o 5 th grade team won Highest Team Award in the National 
Math Olympiad competition, with a team score in the top ten 
percent of all competing teams. 

o For 6 th grade, one team also placed in the top 10% of the 
Math Olympiad, one placed in the top 20% and a third 
competed at the Pre-Algebra level. Mitchell McGinty, Jimmy 
Zhen, and Jason Halsted, were awarded gold pins 
representing the top 2% of 150,000 students competing 
worldwide. 

o A 7 th & an 8 th grade Math Counts Team placed 5 th in the 
State 

o Colin Stanfill placed within the top 10 in the Regional Math 
Counts Competition 

• Lincoln Middle School students continue to excel on the English 
Language Arts MCAS: 

o 98% of Lincoln School 8 th graders were proficient or 

advanced in 2006 - the 5 th highest percentage among 457 
schools in the State. 

o In 7 th grade, 44% of Lincoln students scored in the Advanced 
MCAS category - tied for 5 th highest in the State. 
2006 Graduate Honors : 

• 1 1 graduates of the Class of 2006, were awarded Overall Academic 
Achievement Awards for straight A averages in three or more 
academic subjects. 



145 



• 21 additional graduates received Academic Achievement Awards for 
A averages in one or two academic subjects. 

• 7 graduates received Achievement Awards for their performance in 
Physical Education, Art, and Music. 

• Special Book Awards were also granted to eight students: 

o Lawrence Green Award was conferred to Christopher 
Stock for outstanding achievement in the humanities and 
sciences. 

o Pip Moss Awards for Music Achievement were given to 
Alex Jacobs and Arelai Ephraim for demonstrating 
exceptional talent in instrumental or vocal music. 

o Robert W. Treanor Awards were granted to Lukas DeFillipo 
and Jennifer Hsu for their creativity, originality, 
organizational skills, and passion for art. 

o Lincoln Teachers Association Awards were given to 
Kourtney Lewis & Seda Babroudi for their consistently 
positive contributions to The Lincoln School through efforts 
in classes, with teachers and other students, and 
involvement with school activities. 

o Lincoln Historical Society Award was received by Nate 
Kania who maintained an A average in social studies and 
demonstrated a love and passion for History. 

• Sports Achievement Awards for Athletic excellence, leadership, and 
participation in at least 2 out of 3 sports were awarded to Claire 
Arthur and Donald Kimbal. 

Interdisciplinary and K-8 Collaboration 

Student academic experiences are enriched through teacher 
collaboration: 

• 7 th grade Science and Math classes mapped and measured 

trees on campus, calculated the shadows cast and created 

books to report findings 

7 th grade used photography to enhance their study of light 

8 th grade Social Studies and Music classes joined to learn 

Revolutionary War songs and dances and to compose one of 

their own. 

6 th grade Social Studies class wrote nature myths and read them 

to 2 nd graders building K-8 community 

K-4 "Reading Buddies" partner-up for guided reading and shared 

learning 

6 th grade students brought Science and Technology to life with 

magnetic and egg crash cars 

45 students in grades 1-8 study the Recorder together on 

Wednesday afternoons 



146 



CULTURE 
Music: 



Lincoln Musicians won three Gold Medals in the Great East Music 
Festival: 

o 6 th grade Band 

o 7 th & 8 th grade Band 

o 6 th - 8 th grade Orchestra 
89% of 5 th graders enrolled in instrumental music program in 
2006/07 

5 th & 6 th graders perform at the State House 
Christopher Stock received a Composition Recognition Award for 
musical composition 



Arts: 



• Over 500 pieces of student artwork displayed in "Artsonia" Web 
Gallery K-5 - visit our gallery at: www.artsonia.com/lincoln24 

• All fourth graders performed in the Artist in Residence program 
performance with Nikki Hu 

• Roughly 100 Middle School students participated in "To See the 
Stars" and "Bugsy Malone". 

• Gabriella Fee won the National Scholastic Writing Award and was 
published in a national publication 

• 6 th graders worked with Lincoln Journal Editor to hone journalistic 
skills and publish articles. 

Sports: 

• In grades 2-5, Jillian Salvucci, Consuelo Hilton, Norma Hilton, Ivan 
Diaz-Rios, Michaela Eckel, Caroline Cort, Nicki Favalor, Gus 
Perkins, and Devon McGinty earned Presidential Fitness Awards 
representing the top 15% of children nationally. 

• In Middle School, Ryan Fleming, Colin DeFrancesco, Marina 
McGarry, Lauren Ready, Matthew Rogers, Victoria Trippe, Berkley 
Singer, Hannah Perkins, Christopher Stock, Seda Babroudi, Holly 
Clarke, Owen McGarry, and Bridget Hunter-Jones earned 
Presidential Fitness Awards. 

• 90 more 2 nd -5 th graders earned the National Fitness Award in 2006 
our school's first year of participation for these grades. 

• 79 middle school students won National Physical Fitness Awards. 

• 10 teams compete in 7 different sports: Cross Country for boys and 
girls; Soccer for boys; Field Hockey for girls; Basketball (four teams 
an A and a B) for girls and boys; Baseball for boys; Softball for girls; 
and Tennis for boys and girls. 

• Nearly half of all middle school students play on at least one school 
team 

• 2006 Olympic Day involved all middle school students, teachers, 
Lincoln High School students and the PTA 



147 



• In Cross Country, Corey Stock and Colin DeNormandie set course 
records during 2006 and Corey also placed 40 th out of 370 in the 
National Junior Olympics. 

• Lincoln Super Stars Awards recognized 10 boys and 10 girls in 
grades 6-8 for outstanding physical fitness 

CITIZENSHIP 

Community Service: 

• Kids for Change collected over 200 bicycles in the Bikes for Ghana 
drive 

• Student Council ran a "Pay to Wear Your Hat Day" and raised $305 
for Juvenile Diabetes research 

• 8 th graders participate in Reconstruction/Freed man's Bureau 
outreach program 

• K-5 children participated in a "Run for Hunger" in conjunction with a 
PE class mile run. Students donated three car loads of food which 
were distributed to two area food pantries 

Stewardship : 

• Green Team elective focuses on conservation, recycling, and 
environmental clean-up 

• Kindergarteners help out at The Food Project 
Student Leaders : 

• "Mix It Up Day" organized by Kids for Change assigned students to 
new tables at lunch 

• In a selective process, 7 th & 8 th grade Peer Mediators are chosen 
and trained at LS every year to help their fellow students to work 
through and solve problems. 

Community Outreach: 

• 500+ students, parents, teachers and administrators joined together 

• for a school community breakfast 

• Over 100 parent and community volunteers share their skills with our 
schools 



148 



CLASS OF 2006 GRADUATES 
LINCOLN 

Emily Rose Arista 
Claire Kathryn Arthur 
Seda Christine Babroudi 
Julianne Marie Braden 
Montana William Bray 
Henry Manfred Reiling Breiter 
Alexandra Leah Capone 
Margaret McLaren Carey 
Brendan Patrick Caslin 
Erica Castro 
Holly Johanna Clarke 
Lukas Braden DeFilippo 
Tiffany Alicia Dessain 
Jenna Marie DiCicco 
Christopher Carl Joseph Eierle 
Arelai Rachel Ephraim 
Gabriella Maria-Cristina Fee 
Rebekah Sarah Galinsky 
Ian Christopher Gingrich 
Lucy Grace Gleysteen 
Zachary Thomas Graves 
Matthew Stephen Guldberg 
Aaron Joseph Gundy 
Christopher Trent Halsted 
Nayja Aliya Howard 
Jennifer Hsu 

Bridget Ingrid Hunter-Jones 
Rebecca L. Huynh 
Alexander John Jacobs 
Faimara Jean-Baptiste 
Nathaniel Tucker Kania 
Donald Lee Kimble-Cook 
Anthony Matthew Leo-Mayes 
Julia Alexandra Levy 
Kourtney Lewis 
Eliza Conklin Maclean 
Elizabeth Duncan Marshall 
Lauren Elizabeth Matot 
Christine Rose McEachern 
Owen Payette McGarry 
Brian Stowe Daily McQueen 
Zachary Elias Michel 
Megan Machelle Moritz 
Michael Manu Moritz 
Ronique Yvonne Muse 
Owen Nicholas Pagano 
Hannah Park 
Matthew Robert Parvinsmith 



Demetrius Lesley Patterson 
Joy Pearmain-Hovestadt 
Natalie Michelle Burlingame Pehl 
Michael James Restuccia 
Leah Elizabeth Sax 
Paul Randall Schubert 
Zaynah Amirah Shaikh 
Dareek Sims 

Christopher Hopkins Stock 
Michael Lawrence Sylvia 
Arby Torossian 
Jenna Marie Vercollone 
Quran Joseph Ware 
Caroline Eaton Williams 
Caroline Meiching Yang 

HANSCOM 

Kevin Arndt 
Chrisandra Ballou 
Britany Biliouris 
Rachelle Booker 
Cassie Briggs 
Brock Carlin 
Heather Clariett 
Omni Cox 
Vincent Cutino 
Mark Duntz 
Marc Dwyer 
Chelsea Gimbrone 
Victor Goff 
Dylan Gonsalves 
Almon Grabbert 
Chelsea Graybeal 
Rigel Halbert 
Elizabeth Harris 
Nicholas Hearne 
Aaron Hyre 
David Kercher 
Teresa Marsala 
Myrissa Ramie 
Kara Robinson 
Mikaela Rossi 
Tristan Sjolie 
Alexander Snow 
Tessa Stillings 
Matthew Valente 
Anthony Williams 



149 



LINCOLN SUDBURY REGIONAL HIGH SCHOOL 
SUPERINTENDENT/PRINCIPAL'S REPORT 

Despite the fact that many of our classes continued to be larger than we would 
have liked, 2005-06 was a very successful year at Lincoln-Sudbury. Now that we 
have had the benefit of two years experience, I would judge the construction of 
the new school to have been an overwhelming success. Being completed on 
time and under budget is a rare for a public project, and the Lincoln-Sudbury 
School Committee, and Building Committee, deserve great credit for overseeing 
the entire undertaking so effectively. More than that, though, we have continued 
to be excited by the wonderful educational climate, and rich resources, that the 
new school provides. 

We have tried to maintain the essential qualities and characteristics of the L-S 
experience in a new setting, and I am pleased to report that the Lincoln-Sudbury 
culture has been successfully transplanted. The school prides itself on close and 
supportive relationships between adults and students, and prides itself as well in 
having high expectations for students. Both of these result in students feeling like 
partners in an educational experience, and make for a school climate that is 
positive, exciting, and respectful. 

This spirit was exemplified by the response of the L-S community to the 
hurricane that devastated the Gulf Region in the fall of the year. Students, 
teachers, and parents worked together to raise some $12,000, in a matter of 
weeks, to send aid to the region. 

One of the most notable accomplishments of the year was the National 
Championship won by L-S's National Ocean Science Bowl team. It was indeed a 
thrill to have the entire student body gather in the hallway to applaud and cheer 
the NOSB team upon their return from California, where they had emerged as 
the nation's best. Our athletic teams have traditionally been successful, and have 
always been celebrated. It was nice to see students celebrate their classmates 
for an outstanding intellectual accomplishment. 



150 



LINCOLN SUDBURY HIGH SCHOOL 
DISTRIBUTION OF PUPILS 
2002-2006 



2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 



Lincoln 


186 


177 


198 


210 


229 


Sudbury 


1090 


1138 


1205 


1253 


1280 


METCO 


87 


88 


89 


89 


91 


Other Tuition/Tuition Waived 


14 


15 


11 


21 


19 



Total 1377 1418 1503 1573 1619 



Boys 
Girls 



Total 1377 1418 1503 1573 1619 



691 


717 


752 


780 


804 


686 


701 


751 


793 


815 



9th Grade 




363 


383 


420 


423 


409 


10th Grade 




361 


354 


381 


420 


419 


11th Grade 




339 


351 


352 


380 


414 


12th Grade 




314 


330 


350 


350 


377 


Total 




1377 


1418 


1503 


1573 


1619 


Tuition Pupils Attending 


Other 


22 


30 


33 


31 





151 



LINCOLN SUDBURY HIGH SCHOOL 
GRADUATE PLACEMENT 
2002 - 2006 



Class of 2002 Class of 2003 Class of 2004 Class of 2005 Class of 2006 



Four-year college 


244 


84.0% 


290 89.5% 


288 


92.0% 


329 


92.7% 


316 


93% 


Jr. and Comm. 




















College 


13 


4.5% 


8 2.5% 


12 


3.8% 


7 


2.0% 


7 


2% 


Prep. Post 




















Graduate Schl. 


5 


2.0% 


2 .6% 


3 


.2% 


4 


1.1% 


2 


.6% 


Spec. Tech 




















Schools 


1 


.5% 











5 


1.0% 








All Post 




















Secondary 




















Education 


4 


1.0% 
















Total 


267 


92% 


300 92.6% 


303 


96.0% 


345 


96.8% 


325 


95.6% 


Employed 


5 


2.0% 


4 1.2% 


2 


.2% 


4 


1.1% 


9 


2.6% 


Military 


7 


2.0% 


6 1.9% 








2 


1.0% 


1 


.3% 


Miscellaneous 


12 


4.0% 


14 4.3% 


12 


3.8% 


4 


1.1% 


4 


1.2% 


Total 


24 


8.0% 


24 7.4% 


14 


4.0% 


10 


3.2% 


14 


4.1% 


Total Placements 


291 


100% 


324 100% 


317 


100% 


355 


100% 


339 


100% 



152 



LINCOLN SUDBURY 
REGIONAL HIGH SCHOOL 
GRADUATES 2006 



Tania S. Abedian 
Jeffrey Alan Ackerman 
Nelson E. K. Agamah 
Max T. Alderman 
Kelly Anderson 
William G. Anderson 
Alexa Dianne Andrew 
Nicholas James Andrews 
Alexander Nielsen Atkins 
Danielle M. Aucoin 
Nicholas George Avgerinos 
Cristina Baez 
Tyler James Baker 
William J. Baldelli 
Nathan Nash Banks 
Theodore Alan Bascom 
Adam Elon Bazari 
Laurel Ann Bell-Krasner 
Terri Ann Bello 
Melanie Elizabeth Bender 
Jared Seth Berkowitz 
Sterling Leah Berliant 
Carolyn Marie Bernier 
John William Besemer 
Anna Brooks Bishop 
Kelsey Deerfield Bodenstab 
Collins McCabe Boland 
Lauren Christina Boothby 
Douglas Steven Bradford 
Amanda Marie Bramberg 
Amy Louise Briggs 
Alice Pattaranee Brooks 
Ryan Akil Brown 
Brian Robert Bruce Jr. 
Alison Jane Bryant 
Aaron Hayward Burdette 
Shawn N. Butte 
Kyle Christopher Byrnes 
Alex Joseph Calandrella 
Devan Bruce Campbell 



Alison Cappelloni 

Marett Bently Carey 

Leah Carolan 

John E. Carpin 

Hannah Paige Caruso 

Shannon Mariel Casey 

Julianne Johnson Chabot 

Benny Chen 

Christopher M. Cheng 

Eric Chi 

David A. Ciampa 

Michael Scott Coleman 

William Edward Collins 

Mariano Rafael Colon 

Erica Coolbaugh 

Elizabeth Sonia Cooper 

John Joseph Cordo 

Alec Bode Corliss 

Benjamin Grady Coyne 

Jessica McKenzie Crane 

Amy Elizabeth Crosby 

Jonathan Gregory Crosby 

Sean Michael Crow 

Lauren Michelle Cullen 

Caitlin MacKenzie Cumming 

Tegan Nokomis Currie 

John Alexander D'lsidoro 

Alexander Samuel Daly 

Amelia Carolyn Daniels 

John R. Darcey 

Isaiah Roy Davis 

James P. Davis 

Zachary Asher Davis 

Wolfgang S. Dawson 

Molly Fay Deacutis 

Courtney Alexandra DeFrancesco 

John David Degou 

Robin Elizabeth DeSantis 

Laura Wright Deshmuk 

Tiffany Edith Diarbakerly 



153 



Ashley Alexandria Dillworth 
Andrea Lynn DiManno 
Kate W. Donaldson 
Jesse Alan Doran 
Tracey L. Dowdy 
Margaret Isaac Durlacher 
Rebecca Eden Epstein 
Elliot Erwin 

Elizabeth Hemenway Eustis 
Daniel Richard Fairbank 
Sara Elizabeth Faulkner 
Patrick Stephen Feger 
Christopher Denison Fell 
Maxwell Cohen Finn 
Kelly Lewallen Fitzgerald 
Elizabeth Mary Francis 
Lauren Elise Frank 
Samuel Michael Freund 
Dana Robin Friedman 
Ajueny Maker Galuak 
Rachel Rosine Garabedian 
Adam S. Gardner 
Lee Daniel Gavin 
Colin Nathaniel Gaw 
Svetlana Gayshan 
Aaron J. Gerry 
Gina Marie Giambalvo 
Eliot Prentice Gibbs 
Brendan D. Gilroy 
Amanda Jill Glanz 
Amanda Cara Glick 
Jordan August Glovsky 
Julian C. Governale 
Lucy Ellen Green 
Bridget Kathleen Griffin 
Theodore Golden Griswold 
Jaime Gruttadauria 
Alexander Stanley Gutowski 
Alana Elizabeth Hagarty 
Andrew D. Hall 
Justin Ford Hall 
Benjamin Andres Halsband 
Kimber Valerie Hamill 
Michael David Hamill Jr. 
Justin B. Hamilton 
Elyse Kathryn Hannigan 



Clark Freeman Hayes 

Daniel Thomas Henaghan 

Alexandra D. Hendelman 

George Drabing Hicks 

Lia Ruby Hicks 

Laura Rose Hodoian 

Keyauna Lynnette Hoffman 

Shira Michelle Hoffman 

Niki Stewart Holtzman 

Grant Maxwell Hornung 

Karen Carson Howard 

Amberley Howland 

Diana Chalkley Hubbell 

Brittany Burlingham Hurd 

Catherine Straka Ingard 

James Lee Cunningham-Jackson 

Caitlin Mary Jaeger 

Julia Marie Jannsen 

Nicole Elise Johns 

Nathan Lewis Johnson 

Peter Larry Jones 

Amber Maria Kafalas 

Annelies Eva Kamen 

Nicolas M. Kane 

Alison Catherine Kaplan 

Lily Diana Karian 

Peter Karian 

Zachary Simon Kazin 

Meghan Christine Kennedy 

Robert Joseph Kindell 

Caitlin Elizabeth Klinger 

Kelly Lynn Koch 

Erik Kong 

Johanna Beth Kozak 

Jennifer Kukis 

Robert Michael Lallier 

Adam Lane 

Bethany Sung Mee Lataille 

Andrew R. Lauer 

Candice Kar-Yee Lee 

Madeline Lee 

Max David Leinweber 

Jeffrey Daniel Link 

Kelsey Elizabeth Link 

Anthony Daniel LoPresti 

Kristin Elizabeth Loughry 



154 



Shaina Rose Low 
Jarrett Richardson Lowe 
Charles Jason Lund 
Cheryl Anne Lund 
Lindsay Forrest Majno 
Kelly Margaret Maley 
Adam H. Manchester 
Alexandra Catherine Mandelkorn 
Michael Vincent Manno 
Gary Edward Marcelynas 
Michele Anne Markowitz 
Jessica Robin Mattioli 
Vincent L. Mauro 
Christopher John McCarthy 
Brian James McDermott 
Tara Liam McDermott 
Sally Ellen Mclnnes 
Timothy Craig McKinnon 
Andrew McLellan 
Bridget Anna McMann 
Thomas Cecil McNabb 
Madeline E. Meagher 
Nikhil Mehta 
Benjamin S. Meltzer 
Daniel Rock Meretzky 
Jessica Leigh Merwin 
Benjamin Lewis Michel 
Sarah Kate Michelson 
Alexander Brian Miller 
Matthew J. Mirigian 
Amanda Elizabeth Moritz 
Sam Joseph Mueller 
Daniel Patrick Mullen 
Bradford Thompson Murray 
Jeremy Murray 
Emma Julie Mushnick 
Emma Rose Nathanson 
Amy Elizabeth Navikas 
Justin Daniel New 
Alexander Starr Nisetich 
Jennifer Marie Noce 
Katherine Elizabeth Noonan 
Zachary Brook Norley 
Alison Elizabeth Occhialini 
Daniel Robert Ollquist 
Annikka Alice Olsen 



Sean M. O'Neill 

Brittany McHugh Paluch 

Jasmine Noelle Parham-Herring 

Michael Brown Pearson 

Craig Joseph Pessolano 

Maria Petkova 

William W. Pettengill 

Kristin Avery Phelps 

Shakiena Jane'e Phifer 

Erik Michael Phillips 

Catherine Luise Pickering 

Guy Ward Pistone 

Leslie Ann Pomarole 

Honor Alice Woodward Pope-Lance 

Jennifer Marie Price 

Lauren Elizabeth Price 

Sarah May Prozeller 

Brendan Michael Quinn 

Leigh Quirk 

Caroline Elise Radulski 

Jeffrey A. Rand 

Blake J. Raphael 

Jacob Rathjens 

James Robert Ravesi 

Martin Ray 

Tom Rhodes 

Matthew Burke Rice 

Joseph Michael Richmond 

Miles Harris Riemer-Peltz 

Christine Ann Rodrigues 

Jessica Barrett Romain 

Rebecca Anne Romash 

Fiona Romeri 

Max Andre Rose 

Christopher Rowe 

David Corkin Rudolf 

Rebecca Caroline Sandler 

Fosca Sanviti 

Joshua Reed Savel 

Emily Clare Schlomann 

Evan Charles Schlosser 

Michael J. Schneider 

Nina Lauren Schrager 

Eric Louis Schreiber 

Julie Elizabeth Schuerhoff 

Bryanna D. Seymour 



155 



Matthew Everett Shahian 
Jonathan Alexander Shapiro 
Meaghan Elizabeth Sharkey 
Vishal Kumar Sharma 
Alexander Hunter Shaw 
Brittany Jordan Shaw 
Jeffrey Thomas Sheehan 
Kate Elisabeth Sherrer 
Sara Ann Shobin 
Sarah Marion Shore 
Jesse P. Shusman 
William Joseph Silton 
Anna Julia Simon 
Andrew Michael Skelton 
David Henry Sliski 
Christine M. Smail 
Andrew Smith 
Brenton Hale Snodgrass 
Katie Mary Soja 
Leo Karlo C. Soliman 
Patrick James Spiegel 
Christine Theresa Spinelli 
Ariel Ben-Avram Sternberg 
Scott Phillip Stevenson 
Christine Mary Stott 
Danielle Sara Sullivan 
Kristen Ann Sullivan 
Claire Elizabeth Swanson 
Sherry Purdie Sybertz 
Stephanie Helen Tan 
Daisuke Daniel Tanaka 
Michael Baldwin Taylor 
Bethany Marie Thompson 
Michael Kevin Thompson 
Christine Marie Timmermans 
Dania Christine Tonelli 
Marissa Eileen Tonelli 
Michael Tzovaras 
Michael Jesse Ullman 



Hayley D. VanSteenburg 
Michelle Vasapolle 
Roberto Julian Vasquez 
Nicholas Michael Venuto 
Ashley Marin Wagner 
Jessica Lane Walch 
Jillian Frances Walker 
Christa Kendra Walsh 
Margaret M. Walsh 
Devin Wambolt 
Stephanie Patrice Washington 
Caitlyn Rose Wasserman 
Alexander James Watts 
Jennifer Leigh Weingarden 
Debra Lauren Weisberg 
Sarah Ann Wells 
Madeline Burke Welsh 
Helen Wen 

Lauren Kelsey Westling 
Vynelle Jesarah Gladlyn White 
Katherine Elizabeth Wiercinski 
Philip Alden Wilde IV 
Seth Eaton Williams 
Andrew Trevor Williamson 
Brendan James Wimberly 
Kevin Lawrence Winston 
Katie Elizabeth Woodard 
Michael Kurt Wright 
Nathan C. Wright 
Peter Edward Wright 
Jeffrey Richard Wurm 
Lucy Yao 

Gregory Daves York 
Sarah Edith Etti Young 
David Shinke Yu 
Douglas Liang Yuen 
Katherine Alden Zackin 
Andrea Jane Zeytoonian 
Emily Morin Ziobrowski 



156 



LINCOLN SCHOLARSHIP COMMITTEE 

Margaret Ramsey - Chair 

Sarah Bishop (new member during 2006) 

Nancy Marshall 

The purpose of the Lincoln Scholarship Committee is to provide critical, need- 
based scholarship funding to Lincoln high school seniors, in public or private 
schools, as they transition into the world of higher education. The Committee 
also administers several special awards which are not need based. Applications 
for these scholarships and awards are accepted from high school seniors until 
April 30. The committee then reviews the applications, interviews all applicants 
and allocates available resources to those students most in need. 

The Committee makes a single appeal, by mail, in early spring. This year, in 
response to the Committee's Annual Appeal, townspeople and local businesses 
generously donated just over $1 1 ,000 specifically to assist young Lincolnites 
attain an education beyond high school. These funds, along with the interest 
income from the Scholarship Trust Fund allowed the committee to: 

1 . Provide substantial financial assistance to three deserving 
Lincoln students for their continued education. 

2. Present the Fanny S. Campbell Award for Academic 
Achievement to Ben Michel. 

3. Present the Sumner Smith Award for Community Service to 
Catherine Ingard. 

4. Present the Rosemary Nadolski Award to Kyle Burnes. This 
award recognizes a student who has unselfishly given for others 
in some sort of "good deed." This award is unique in that 
students do not apply to receive it. Instead they must be 
nominated by a member of the Lincoln community or the Lincoln 
Sudbury school community. If you know of any seniors that 
deserve to be considered for this award, please contact the 
Scholarship Committee to let us know about it. 

For the fourth year, the Ogden Codman Trustees provided a Codman 
Scholarship which gives four years of financial assistance to one deserving 
student. The Lincoln Scholarship Committee administers the scholarship and is 
a participant in the team that selects the student. This year's award was 
presented to Tania Abedian. 

On behalf of the students we would like to thank the more than one hundred 
generous donors for their kind support. 



157 



MINUTEMAN REGIONAL HIGH SCHOOL* 

School of Applied Arts & Sciences 

758 Marrett Road, Lexington, Massachusetts 02421 

www.minuteman.org 

Minuteman Regional School Committee 2006 
Charles Olmstead of Acton 
Rosalie Barton-May of Lancaster 
Laura Morrissette of Arlington 
Marjorie Daggett of Lexington 
Linda Frizzell of Belmont 
Kemon Taschioglou of Lincoln 
Kileen Burgoyne of Bolton 
Jeffrey Stulin of Needham (Chairman) 
Donna Corey of Boxborough 
Alice DeLuca of Stow (Secretary) 
Nancy Weiss of Carlisle 
Atty. Paul Lynch of Sudbury (Vice-Chair) 
John Lang of Concord 
Mary Ellen Castagno of Wayland 
Frank Gobbi, Jr. of Dover 
David Harmon of Weston 

Student Representative - James Sullivan of Arlington 

Class of 2006 Graduate Achievement Highlights 

■ 96% of the Class of 2006 graduated into college, employed in their field 
of study or enlisted in the US military. 

■ Commercial & Human Services graduates achieved 98% placement rate 
with 76% enrolled in college, 21% employed in their field of study, and 
1% in the military. 

■ Science Technology graduates achieved 98% placement with 81 % 
enrolled in college, 7% employed in their field of study and 10% enlisted 
in the US military with 100% of Electromechanical Engineering, 
Environmental Science, Office Technology and Graphic Communications 
students attending college. 

■ Construction-Trades graduates achieved 92% placement rate 35% 
enrolled in college, 49% entering the workplace in their field of study and 
8% enlisting in the US military. 

■ 1 00% of Dental graduates passed the National Dental Board 
examination. 

■ 100% of Early Childhood Education graduates were certified by the 
Office for Child Care Services. 

■ 1 00% of Cosmetology graduates passed the state board examination to 
become a licensed hair stylist. 



158 



■ Medical Occupations graduates achieved 100% placement in college. 

■ Daniel Ceddia, a Plumbing graduate from Sudbury, was honored as an 
Outstanding Vocational Student of the Year by the Minuteman Regional 
School Committee, the Massachusetts Association of Vocational 
Administrators and State Commissioner of Education, Dr. David Driscoll. 

■ John Pelletier, a Computer Technology student from Lancaster, 
graduated Valedictorian in the Class of 2006. 

■ Student speakers at the Class of 2006 graduation ceremony were 
Valedictorian John Pelletier of Lancaster, Salutatorian Victoria Coffey of 
Watertown and Class President Nicholas Radl of Stow. 

The Class of 2006 

Lincoln 

Andrew Briggs Pre-Engineering Academy 

President's Award of Academic Achievement 

Benjamin Johnson Culinary Arts 

President's Award of Academic Exellence 

Charles Johnson Welding 

President's Award of Academic Achievement 



* A complete copy of the Minuteman Regional High School is available on the Town of Lincoln 
website @ www, lincolntown. org . 



159 



Real Property Assessments as 

152 LINCOLN ROAD LLC 
79 WINTER STREET LLC 
ABEDIAN BEHROUZ 
ABELE BRADFORD L TR 
ABELLSCOTTA 
ABRAMS GEORGE S TR 
ABRAMS GEORGE S TR 
ABRAMS GEORGE S TR 
ABRAMS NANCY 
ABRAMS RICHARD B MILLER TR 
ABRAMS RICHARD B MILLER TR 
ABRASHKIN DIANA C A 
ACCOLA TERESA LEIGH 
ACHESON ANDREW 
ACKERMAN DAVID 
ACKLEY WALLACE E 
ADAMS F DOUGLAS 
ADAMS F DOUGLAS 
ADAMS GEORGE H 
ADAMS JOHN TR 
ADAMS PETER B 
ADAMS RAMELLE F 
ADLER IVY RUTH TR 
ADLER IVY RUTH TR 
ADLER IVY RUTH TR 
AHERN MARK W 
AHMED SHIHAB U 
ALAM SHAPOUR 
ALDEN DONALD F 
ALDEN SABRA D 
ALEXANDER RAND L 
ALLEN DOROTHY M TR 
ALLEN STEPHEN A III 
ALLISON GEOFFREY P 
ALLISON MARION S 
ALTHAUSEN ALEX F 
ALTMAN JULIA G 
ALTSHULER GREGORY B 
AMES JAMES B 
AMMEN JONATHAN B 
ANDERSON BENJAMIN O 
ANDERSON GARY T 
ANDERSON MARIAN E 
ANDERSON MICHAEL J 
ANDONIAN SAMUEL J 
ANDRE REBECCA W 
ANDREWS FRANCIS S 



of January 1, 2006 for Fiscal Year 2007 


152 


LINCOLN RD 


1,608,700 


79 


WINTER ST 


2,452,200 


16 


ACORN LN 


802,600 


11 


MINEBROOK RD 


1,019,800 


9 


GARLAND RD 


1,587,000 


4 


TWIN POND LN 


2,564,000 





TWIN POND LN 


659,400 





TWIN POND LN 


585,700 


116 


LINCOLN RD 


559,400 


71 


WESTON RD 


2,162,900 


69 


WESTON RD 


1,691,500 


181 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


420,900 


49 


WINTER ST 


619,600 


47 


OLD CONCORD RD 


1,193,500 


41 


FARRAR RD 


755,900 





ROUND HILL RD 


900 


19 


GRANVILLE RD 


906,800 





BAKER FARM 


97,000 


191 


TOWER RD 


927,800 





BAKER FARM 


116,200 


39 


BAKER FARM 


884,300 


86 


CODMAN RD 


794,300 


44 


HUCKLEBERRY HL 


1,173,800 





HUCKLEBERRY HL 


6,200 





HUCKLEBERRY HL 


21,300 


5 


SHORT HILL RD 


818,600 


59 


OXBOW RD 


602,200 


11 


BROOKS HL 


994,000 


240 


CONCORD RD 


653,900 


6 


BROOKS HL 


1,248,600 


54 


BEDFORD RD 


2,545,900 


233 


ASPEN CR 


551,900 


54 


TODD POND RD 


417,400 


75 


CONANT RD 


1,153,000 


244 


ASPEN CR 


440,400 


6 


WOODCOCK LN 


1,077,400 


5 


BOYCE FARM RD 


1,016,200 


17 


CERULEAN WY 


1,421,000 


12 


BROWNING LN 


1,218,000 


64 


BAKER BRIDGE RD 


1,331,100 





WESTON RD 


800 


31 


LAUREL DR 


975,400 


140 


LINCOLN RD 


372,600 


122 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


1,146,400 


34 


GARLAND RD 


1,737,700 


286 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


2,053,900 


22 


TABOR HILL RD 


1,168,300 



160 



ANDRYSIAK CHRISTOPHER C TR 


33 


TOWER RD 


1,037,000 


ANDRYSIAK CHRISTOPHER C TR 


33 


TOWER RD 


24,700 


ANSIN ROBERT D 


75 


PAGE RD 


2,451,000 


ANTHONY.III ARTHUR J 


35 


BROOKS RD 


771,200 


ANTIA ROBERT B 


191 


WESTON RD 


1,279,200 


ANTIA ROBERT B 





WESTON RD 


19,500 


ANTIA ROBERT B 





WESTON RD 


168,800 


ANTIA ROBERT B 





WESTON RD 


204,100 


APPELL JANE TR 


56 


WINTER ST 


2,014,000 


APPLEYARD NORMAN JR TR 


333 


HEMLOCK CR 


532,100 


APRILLE THOMAS J JR 


276 


CAMBRIDGE TP 


383,000 


APSLER ROBERT 


84 


MILL ST 


1,178,900 


ARANOW PHILIP 


12 


LAUREL DR 


948,800 


ARCAND EUGENE J JR 


27 


WHEELER RD 


1,544,400 


ARMSTRONG JOANNE W 


141 


WESTON RD 


1,849,400 


ARNOLD JOHN H 


48 


TOWER RD 


1,126,600 


ARNOLD WARREN H 


3 


BLUEBERRY LN 


822,800 


ARSENEAULT PATRICIA G 


2A 


NORTH COMMONS 


231,800 


ARSHAD GULREZ 


160 


OLD COUNTY RD 


2,668,400 


ARSHAD SARA C 


12 


WESTON RD 


1,663,400 


ART SUZANNE 


155 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


607,500 


ARTHUR DOGAN W 


16 


TABOR HILL RD 


955,200 


ARTHUR LORETTA 


10 


TABOR HILL RD 


603,300 


ASADA HARUHIKO 


147 


OLD COUNTY RD 


1,411,200 


ASADORIAN ALAN A 


36 


MORNINGSIDE LN 


685,900 


ATKINS JOHN J 


8 


UPLAND FIELD RD 


1,028,100 


ATKINS THOMAS L 


3 


CERULEAN WY 


1,485,200 


ATLAS STEPHEN D 


31 


OLD WINTER ST 


771,700 


AZRACK JOSEPH F 


19 


BEDFORD RD 


2,749,300 


AZRACK JOSEPH F 





BEDFORD RD 


9,300 


BABROUDI IDA 


154 


LEXINGTON RD 


824,600 


BAER LISA 


31 


STONEHEDGE 


886,000 


BAIRD GORDON P 


331 


HEMLOCK CR 


552,500 


BALDWIN JACQUELINE L 


212 


ASPEN CR 


424,100 


BALOGH KAROLY 


10 


WOODS END RD 


942,900 


BALTAY MICHAEL M 


14 


SILVER BIRCH LN 


769,000 


BANERJI JULIAN 


37 


LINCOLN RD 


948,400 


BANKS JAMIE L 


154 


LINCOLN RD 


1,017,500 


BARBIASZ MARY ELLEN 


8D 


NORTH COMMONS 


285,300 


BARBO A DENNIS TR 


15 


DEER RUN RD 


1,822,000 


BARGMANN JOEL D 


4 


CEDAR RD 


883,300 


BARKAS MARY ANN 


46 


BYPASS RD 


604,500 


BARMAKIAN NORMA D 


11 


FARRAR RD 


1,321,200 


BARON FAYE ROGERS 


115 


CHESTNUT CR 


597,000 


BARRIE J SCOTT 


5 


GRANVILLE RD 


1 ,644,600 


BARRON DONALD W 


5 


FRIDOLIN HL 


1,489,500 


BARRY ANNE B 


216 


ASPEN CR 


503,200 


BARRY LOUISE E 


9B 


SOUTH COMMONS 


191,200 



161 



BARTLEY PAUL F 


32 


WINDINGWOOD LN 


572,400 


BASSETT KENNETH E 


37 


PAGE RD 


1,606,200 


BATTEN GEORGIANA R 


362 


HEMLOCK CR 


450,600 


BAYLIES WINTHROP A 


60 


BIRCHWOOD LN 


733,600 


BEAL THOMAS P JR 


66 


BIRCHWOOD LN 


674,800 


BEARD ANDREW D 


32 


FARRAR RD 


900,300 


BEATTY THOMAS L JR 


36 


TOWER RD 


1,160,400 


BEAUDRY FLORENCE B 


39 


BIRCHWOOD LN 


579,800 


BECKER CAROL 


58 


TODD POND RD 


431,200 


BEDELL MARY B 


30 


LAUREL DR 


870,300 


BEECHER MYRNA J 


20 


BIRCHWOOD LN 


619,000 


BEENHOUWER OWEN TR 


8 


OLD WINTER ST 


907,600 


BEEREL GUSTAV 


25 


RED RAIL FARM 


1,279,700 


BELANGER MICHAEL P 


157 


BEDFORD RD 


494,600 


BELGE MATTHEW 


6 


MILL STREET EX 


682,900 


BELL ROGER A 


15 


PINE RIDGE RD 


720,200 


BELLINI JOSEPH M 


18 


CERULEAN WY 


2,494,700 


BENCAL CYNTHIA E 


5C 


SOUTH COMMONS 


351,500 


BENDER LAURENCE H 


20 


DEER RUN RD 


1,129,900 


BENNETT ANDREW 


10 


BEDFORD LN 


576,700 


BENNETT JEFFREY S 


88 


WINTER ST 


2,005,900 


BENNETT MARY ANN 


345 


HEMLOCK CR 


549,900 


BENSON ANN D 


4 


JUNIPER RIDGE RD 


487,100 


BENTON EVRETTW 


16 


BYPASS RD 


921,200 


BENTON EVRETTW 





BYPASS RD 


489,300 


BENTON STEPHEN A 


319 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


693,800 


BERGEN ROGER VD 


20 


MACKINTOSH LN 


1,684,000 


BERGER PATRICIA WOLCOTT 


245 


ASPEN CR 


448,400 


BERGERON LOUISE 


244 


LINCOLN RD 


752,300 


BERLOWITZ DAN R 


121 


OLD COUNTY RD 


1,079,500 


BERMAN DIANE B 


7 


UPLAND FIELD RD 


855,200 


BERNARD CLARK L 


21 


TWIN POND LN 


1,491,300 


BERNSTEIN MELVIN H 


24 


GREENRIDGE LN 


443,900 


BERRY GEORGE W 


133 


WESTON RD 


6,526,200 


BERRY GEORGE W TR 


131 


WESTON RD 


3,123,900 


BERRY GEORGE W TR 





WESTON RD 


108,600 


BEVERLY S COUGHLIN TRS OF THE 


21 


LONG MEADOW RD 


902,900 


BIBBO ROBERT 


4 


MORNINGSIDE LN 


989,000 


BIBRING GEORGE L 


168 


BEDFORD RD 


505,500 


BIDDLE CHRISTOPHER W 


2 


WINCHELSEA LN 


479,100 


BIENFANG DON C 


2 


TABOR HILL RD 


1,075,000 


BIGELOW MARK BLAIR 


17 


GRASSHOPPER LN 


932,000 


BILLINGS DESPENA 


110 


LINCOLN RD 


943,000 


BILLINGS PETER F 





JUNIPER RIDGE RD 


344,600 


BINDER STEPHEN E 


36 


BEAVER POND RD 


2,661,300 


BINDER STEPHEN E 





BEAVER POND RD 


3,800 


BIRMINGHAM JAMES G 


7 


TODD POND RD 


1,192,400 


BISHOP SARAH R 


6 


BLUEBERRY LN 


1,114,100 



162 



BJORK ALBION P TR 


104 


TOWER RD 


792,200 


BLACK THOMAS E 


26 


STOREY DR 


1,068,700 


BLACKLER PETER 


86 


CONANT RD 


670,400 


BLACKLOW PETER D 


5 


GRASSHOPPER LN 


869,000 


BLACKLOW ROBERT S 


16 


BIRCHWOOD LN 


658,700 


BLAIR JOSEPH M TR 


248 


LINCOLN RD 


677,400 


BLAIR JOSEPH TR 


94 


CODMAN RD 


669,200 


BLAKELEY GERALD Will 


179 


SANDY POND RD 


1,700,600 


BLANC JULIE LYNCH TR 


5B 


SOUTH COMMONS 


180,600 


BLICKMAN JOHAN G 


43 


OLD CONCORD RD 


1,397,200 


BLOOD BERNARD E 


104 


LINCOLN RD 


873,700 


BLUMENSTEIN IAN B 


11 


STRATFORD WY 


2,339,400 


BOCKOVEN DOROTHY R TR 


179 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


809,700 


BOGNER WALTER P 


9 


WOODS END RD 


1,131,500 


BOLITAS LIMITED PARTNERSHIP 


12 


SILVER HILL RD 


573,800 


BOLITAS LIMITED PARTNERSHIP 





SILVER HILL RD 


28,800 


BOND ROGER B 


138 


WESTON RD 


709,100 


BOOTH ALICE BURRAGE 





OLD CONCORD RD 


106,200 


BOOTH ALICE BURRAGE 





OLD CONCORD RD 


6,700 


BOOTH ROBERT H TR 





OLD CONCORD RD 


694,500 


BOOTH WILLIAM N TR 


145 


OLD CONCORD RD 


1,457,600 


BOOTH WILLIAM N TR 





OLD CONCORD RD 


1,900 


BOQUIST WALLACE P 


241 


OLD CONCORD RD 


655,618 


BOQUIST WALLACE P 


247 


OLD CONCORD RD 


997,700 


BORDIUK JOHN 


84 


CODMAN RD 


912,600 


BORES STEPHEN M 


323 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


619,100 


BORIS CAROL 


312 


HEMLOCK CR 


427,000 


BORNSTEIN TIM 


58 


BEAVER POND RD 


1,187,900 


BOSSOM JACK E 


21 


GREENRIDGE LN 


394,200 


BOSTON & MAINE CORP 





CONCORD RD 


58,500 


BOWLES LOUISE 


114 


LEXINGTON RD 


615,800 


BOWMAN BEVERLY TOMASIC TR 


22 


GOOSE POND RD 


1,233,600 


BOWSE L. RYAN 


3C 


SOUTH COMMONS 


263,200 


BOYCE JOSEPH S 


256 


LINCOLN RD 


737,400 


BOYCE MANLEY B 


31 


OLD SUDBURY RD 


1,100,800 


BOYCE MANLEY B II 


28 


OLD SUDBURY RD 


445,400 


BOYCE MARY ALICE TR 


140 


LINCOLN RD 


383,900 


BOYER JOHN H 


22 


TODD POND RD 


1,066,900 


BOYLE DONALD J 


46 


GREENRIDGE LN 


400,900 


BOYNTON DANIEL C 


34 


CAMBRIDGE TP 


443,800 


BRAASCH JOHN W 


25 


PAGE RD 


1,061,500 


BRADEN JOHN L 


267 


CONCORD RD 


1,069,700 


BRADFORD MARK A TR 


5 


CEDAR RD 


677,900 


BRADLEE SANDRA 





OLD CONCORD RD 


3,500 


BRADLEE SANDRA N 


259 


OLD CONCORD RD 


1,849,800 


BRADLEY CLIFFORD 


80 


TOWER RD 


471,700 


BRADLEY GUY A 


60 


MILL ST 


3,993,800 


BRAIN J WALTER 


255 


CONCORD RD 


366,800 



163 



BRAINARD PATRICIA W 


8 


CAMBRIDGE TP 


438,300 


BRAITHWAITE VICKI M 


42C 


INDIAN CAMP LN 


137,900 


BRAND STEPHEN JAMES TR 


161 


BEDFORD RD 


643,400 


BRANDT JOHN H 


131 


OLD COUNTY RD 


782,600 


BRANNEN BARBARA A 


14 


BAKER BRIDGE RD 


1,109,000 


BRAUN DIANE K 


16 


TRAPELO RD 


1,327,800 


BRAY MICHAEL TRS 


148 


LINCOLN RD 


602,500 


BRAY THOMAS P 


19 


TRAPELO RD 


931,500 


BRAY THOMAS P 





TRAPELO RD 


13,900 


BRAY THOMAS P TR 


15 


BYPASS RD 


423,900 


BREITER CHRISTINA REILING 


10 


REILING POND RD 


1,140,900 


BREITER CHRISTINA REILING 





REILING POND RD 


71,600 


BRENNAN MICHEL W 


138 


TOWER RD 


773,300 


BRENNAN WILLIAM L 


34 


MORNINGSIDE LN 


602,600 


BRESLIN FRANK J 


4 


WINCHELSEA LN 


1,210,900 


BRESNAHAN MICHAEL H 


145 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


1,392,100 


BREWER GLEN A III 


11 


FOX RUN RD 


1,038,300 


BRIEDIS JOHN TR 


27 


CANAAN DR 


2,618,600 


BRIEDIS JOHN TR 





CANAAN DR 


206,400 


BRIEDIS JOHN TR 





CANAAN DR 


43,300 


BRIEDIS JOHN TR 





CANAAN DR 


37,300 


BRIEDIS JOHN TR 





CANAAN DR 


253,400 


BRIEDIS JOHN TR 





CANAAN DR 


44,000 


BRIGGS DAVID L 


16 


OLD CONCORD RD 


1,359,000 


BRIGGS RANDAL L 


31 


MORNINGSIDE LN 


547,900 


BROBECK KATHERINE KNOX 


26 


RED RAIL FARM 


592,000 


BROBECK KATHERINE KNOX 





RED RAIL FARM 


20,800 


BROCKELMAN WEBSTER BJR 


15 


BIRCHWOOD LN 


670,200 


BRODNEY LAWRENCE G TR 


10 


HUNTLEY LN 


997,900 


BRODRICK RONALD F 





OLD SUDBURY RD 


2,000 


BROGLIO HEATHER STARK 


17R 


SOUTH COMMONS 


446,200 


BRONSON FRANKLIN C 


180 


WESTON RD 


729,800 


BROOKS MELISSA M 


34 


ROUND HILL RD 


1,955,800 


BROOKS PHANWADEE L 


30 


DEERHAVEN RD 


751,700 


BROOKS RODNEY A 


31 


HILLSIDE RD 


892,700 


BROWER HOWARD S 


12 


WOODS END RD 


1,455,400 


BROWN MICHAEL G 


4 


HAWTHORNE CR 


980,300 


BROWN SARA R 


24 


TOWER RD 


952,700 


BROWN STEPHEN M 


12 


HAWK HILL RD 


1,585,000 


BROWN STEPHEN M 





HAWK HILL RD 


1,000 


BROWN STEPHEN M 





HAWK HILL RD 


52,100 


BROWN STEPHEN M 





HAWK HILL RD 


30,000 


BROWN WILLIAM G TR 


3 


REILING POND RD 


391,700 


BROWNE GILES C TR 


11 


TRAPELO RD 


1,028,900 


BROWNE GILES C TR 





TRAPELO RD 


19,500 


BRUMME PETER E 


4 


OAK MEADOW 


1,175,200 


BRUMME PETER E 


61 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


1,241,500 


BRUNO CHERILYN A 


5D 


SOUTH COMMONS 


382,800 



164 



BUCHAN BARBARA C TR 
BUCKLAND EUNICE L CHEN TR 
BUCKLER MARILYN L TR 
BUCKLEY ELAINE T 
BUELL LAWRENCE I 
BUONOPANE PAUL J 
BURCKETT-PICKER JENIFER 
BURGEL JOSHUA JAMES 
BURK PRESCOTT R 
BURKE KATHLEEN A 
BURKE WALTER J JR TR 
BURNS CHRISTOPHER E 
BURSAW CHRISTOPHER O 
BURT ALAN D 
BURT WILLIAM F TR 
BUSCHMAN STEVEN 
BUTTWIN WILLIAM G 
BUZANIS CHARLES T 
BUZNEY SHELDON 
BYRNE BRIAN A 
BYRNE BRIAN A 
BYRNE BRIAN A 
BYRNES MARGARET A 
CABLE PATRICIA S 
CADOGAN CAROL 
CAFFERKY WILLIAM T 
CAIRNS SMITH SARAH J 
CALDWELL JOHN T 
CALHOUN ANNEMARIE 
CALITRI LEON K 
CAMBI ADALGISA G 
CAMPANELLO RUSSELL J 
CAMPBELL BRUCE D 
CAMPBELL BRUCE D 
CAMPBELL CHRISTOPHER 
CAMPO CHRISTINE M 
CAMPOBASSO RICHARD B 
CANCIAN DAVID J 
CANDEE DANIEL 
CANNON IRENE PLATTNER TR 
CANNON ROBERT LAURENT 
CANNON ROBERT LAURENT 
CANNON ROBERT LAURENT 
CANNON ROBERT LAURENT TR 
CANNON ROBERT LAURENT TR 
CANNON WALTER TR 
CANNON WALTER TR 
CANNON WALTER TR 



162 


BEDFORD RD 


562,600 


76 


OLD SUDBURY RD 


678,900 


12 


HIDDENWOOD PT 


718,400 


34B 


INDIAN CAMP LN 


310,200 


60 


TOWER RD 


963,700 


262 


LINCOLN RD 


679,500 


58 


PAGE RD 


953,500 


25C 


SOUTH COMMONS 


381,000 


89 


CONANT RD 


810,800 


3 


SMITH HL 


1,092,300 


78 


CAMBRIDGE TP 


489,000 


222 


TOWER RD 


2,058,700 


136 


TOWER RD 


872,000 


354 


HEMLOCK CR 


539,700 


26 


LONG MEADOW RD 


1,004,500 


22 


BLACKBURNIAN RD 


1,244,900 


165 


LEXINGTON RD 


778,700 


232 


TOWER RD 


1,375,600 


28 


HUCKLEBERRY HL 


2,227,000 


126 


TRAPELO RD 


1,175,300 





TRAPELO RD 


589,800 





TRAPELO RD 


45,700 


82 


MILL ST 


1,135,200 


171 


TOWER RD 


626,900 


185 


WESTON RD 


2,726,300 


14 


STRATFORD WY 


2,384,000 


19 


BROOKS RD 


816,700 


67 


BAKER BRIDGE RD 


1,332,200 


23A 


SOUTH COMMONS 


258,400 


63 


CAMBRIDGE TP 


556,400 


21 


HUCKLEBERRY HL 


2,432,100 


35 


ROUND HILL RD 


1,285,900 


46 


BEDFORD RD 


769,300 


20 


BROWNING LN 


932,300 


32A 


INDIAN CAMP LN 


308,500 


28 


OLD WINTER ST 


710,000 


130 


TOWER RD 


670,900 


18 


JUNIPER RIDGE RD 


732,600 


138 


TRAPELO RD 


725,600 





SILVER HILL RD 


18,100 


30 


SILVER HILL RD 


673,500 





WESTON RD 


52,500 


30 


SILVER HILL RD 


71,800 


8 


SILVER HILL RD 


724,300 





SILVER HILL RD 


45,100 


64 


WESTON RD 


451,500 





WESTON RD 


74,100 





WESTON RD 


2,500 



165 



CANTLIN JOHN H TR 


5 


LEWIS ST 


606,500 


CANTLIN JOHN H TR 


1 


LEWIS ST 


568,400 


CANTU ROBERT C TR 


19 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


2,068,300 


CANTU ROBERT C TR 





SOUTH GREAT RD 


27,900 


CAPONE ALBERT 


26 


OLD CAMBRIDGE TP 


871,500 


CAPPELLUZZO PAUL R 


166 


BEDFORD RD 


489,600 


CAPPUCCI BARBARA A 


8 


HUNTLEY LN 


717,600 


CARAS OPHAIR 


19 


MORNINGSIDE LN 


481,600 


CAREY WILLIAM C 


27 


TABOR HILL RD 


1,934,500 


CAREY WILLIAM C 





OLD COUNTY RD 


193,800 


CARLEY JOHN A 


30 


TOWER RD 


1,162,400 


CARLEZON WILLIAM A JR 


34C 


INDIAN CAMP LN 


314,500 


CARLO PETER A 


9 


OAK KNOLL RD 


596,100 


CARLSON CLAIR A JR TR 


20 


TODD POND RD 


2,634,600 


CARLSON KARIN J 


31 


HUCKLEBERRY HL 


991,900 


CARMEL YARON 


43 


OLD SUDBURY RD 


634,400 


CARMEL YARON 





OLD SUDBURY RD 


23,800 


CARMEN LOUISE 


44 


WINDINGWOOD LN 


660,600 


CARMEN MILTON 


9-2 


RIDGE RD 


280,200 


CARMEN MILTON 


15-1 


RIDGE RD 


267,000 


CARMEN MILTON 


15-3 


RIDGE RD 


268,600 


CARO JAMIE 


39 


BYPASS RD 


41,000 


CARPENTER JACK 


20L 


INDIAN CAMP LN 


437,300 


CARROLL ELAINE M 


34 


LEWIS ST 


603,000 


CASSIDY BRIAN P TR 


81 


CAMBRIDGE TP 


302,300 


CASSIDY BRIAN P TR 





CAMBRIDGE TP 


23,500 


CASWELL FREDERICK M 


4 


TOWER RD 


1,090,800 


CASWELL JOHN R 


2 


BEAVER POND RD 


910,500 


CASWELL JOHN R 





BEAVER POND RD 


26,000 


CAVALLARO PETER TR 


8 


SMITH HL 


1,195,000 


CELLA LISA ANN 


38R 


INDIAN CAMP LN 


221,900 


CELLUCCI DANIEL B 


171 


LEXINGTON RD 


1,558,100 


CELLUCCI DANIEL B 


169 


LEXINGTON RD 


385,500 


CELLUCCI ELIZABETH H 


26 


LAUREL DR 


764,700 


CHAMPENY JOHN 


9 


OLD CONANT RD 


724,000 


CHAMPENY JOHN C 





OLD CONANT RD 


497,500 


CHAMPENY JOHN C 





CONANT RD 


5,600 


CHAN BRYAN C 


25 


BYPASS RD 


464,500 


CHAN CATHERINE T 


3 


PARTRIDGE LN 


731,200 


CHAN VINCENT WS 


163 


TOWER RD 


891,000 


CHAO CHUNG YAO 


11 


SUNNYSIDE LN 


602,200 


CHAPMAN JEAN A 


77 


CAMBRIDGE TP 


300,400 


CHARLES 1 REAL ESTATE TRUST 





LEXINGTON RD 


2,813 


CHARRETTE EDMOND E 


160 


TOWER RD 


1,049,900 


CHARRETTE EDMOND E 


81 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


668,600 


CHEN SOW HSIN 





CAMBRIDGE TP 


391,700 


CHERNIACK ELIZABETH E 


281 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


445,700 


CHESTER CHARLES RONALD 


6 


STONEHEDGE 


889,900 



166 



CHICKLES COLIN 


8 


BROOKS HL 


1,021,000 


CHIESI MICHAEL 


25 


GREENRIDGE LN 


395,800 


CHIN BARBARA J 


364 


HEMLOCK CR 


472,900 


CHIOTELIS CHARLES L TR 


141 


TRAPELO RD 


868,400 


CHIRITA DIANA M 


5 


OAK MEADOW 


1,325,000 


CHISHOLM MARGARET F TRS OF 


142 


TOWER RD 


651,700 


CHOE MICHAEL W 


9 


FRIDOLIN HL 


1,772,200 


CHOE MICHAEL W & GERMAINE C 





FRIDOLIN HL 


5,600 


CHOE MICHAEL W & GERMAINE C 





FRIDOLIN HL 


104,800 


CHOE MICHAEL W & GERMAINE C 





FRIDOLIN HL 


4,500 


CHRISTENSEN RONALD 


345 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


1,263,700 


CHRISTIAN ANDREW D 


11D 


SOUTH COMMONS 


452,800 


CHU CHAUNCY C 


43 


DEERHAVEN RD 


947,500 


CHU GE YAO 


200 


SANDY POND RD 


1,028,000 


CHU IRENE H 


1 


PINE RIDGE RD 


857,800 


CIAMPA VINCENT P 


32 


CAMBRIDGE TP 


362,900 


CIRASO JENNIE 


19 


MACKINTOSH LN 


807,200 


CISNEROS MARIA H 


326 


HEMLOCK CR 


552,500 


CLARK BRENT R 


41 


STONY BROOK RD 


2,486,300 


CLARK FRANCES H 


219 


OLD CONCORD RD 


1,173,100 


CLARK FRANCES H 





OLD CONCORD RD 


3,600 


CLARK NANCY L 


26 


GREENRIDGE LN 


419,700 


CLARKE BRUCE E 


17 


STOREY DR 


1,539,900 


CLARY SCOTT A 


11 


OAK KNOLL RD 


503,300 


CLEAVER LAIRD C TR 


67 


SANDY POND RD 


3,787,500 


CLEMENS MARSHALL 


24 


HILLSIDE RD 


1,158,900 


COBURN DONNA M 


32B 


INDIAN CAMP LN 


310,200 


COFFIN MARGARET D 


79 


OLD SUDBURY RD 


844,490 


COFFIN MARGARET D 





OLD SUDBURY RD 


4,325 


COHEN JACQUES 


40 


WINDINGWOOD LN 


579,500 


COLBY WILLIAM A 


8 


OAK KNOLL RD 


556,100 


COLE ADDISON D 


43 


BIRCHWOOD LN 


549,800 


COLE ANDREW J 


228 


SANDY POND RD 


1,077,200 


COLE JOYCE M 


17 


LONG MEADOW RD 


926,800 


COLEMAN GEORGE A JR TR 


10 


LINWAY RD 


818,900 


COLLINGS KATHRYN M 


10 


GRASSHOPPER LN 


1,040,400 


COLLINS DONALD 


16 


GRASSHOPPER LN 


1,038,500 


COLLURA SHARON MAHONEY 


3 


ORCHARD LN 


476,400 


COMJEAN MARC G 


36 


BYPASS RD 


754,200 


COMJEAN MARLIES 


109 


OLD CONCORD RD 


1,335,600 


COMO FLORENCE J 


134 


TOWER RD 


609,300 


CONLEY RICHARD C 


29C 


SOUTH COMMONS 


349,800 


CONNAUGHTON JOHN 


33 


LONG MEADOW RD 


1,231,000 


CONNORS TRAVIS D 


227 


LINCOLN RD 


1,566,500 


CONRAD PETER F 


20 


OLD SUDBURY RD 


900,500 


CONRAD PETER F 


20 


OLD SUDBURY RD 


109,400 


CONSTABLE WILLIAM G 


17 


OLD LEXINGTON RD 


1,058,700 


CONWAY MARK 


9 


MORNINGSIDE LN 


783,400 



167 



CONWAY SUSAN E 


40 


HUCKLEBERRY HL 


1,557,200 


COOK CAROLINE R 


172 


WESTON RD 


744,700 


COOK PAUL W JR 


6 


WHEELER RD 


830,600 


COOLIDGE HENRY P 


83 


LINCOLN RD 


2,017,100 


COOMBS DANA M 


96 


PAGE RD 


763,200 


COOPER E CRAWLEY 


6 


SHORT HILL RD 


769,400 


COOPER NANCY BARNES 


5 


OLD CAMBRIDGE TP 


946,400 


COOPER PHILIP A 


144 


SANDY POND RD 


3,654,200 


COOPER THOMAS F 


16 


GARLAND RD 


1,962,800 


COPELANDKATHYJ 


28L 


INDIAN CAMP LN 


245,300 


COPPOCK MICHAEL R 


214 


ASPEN CR 


538,200 


CORCORAN DONNA R 


50 


PAGE RD 


2,152,000 


CORREIA FAMILY LIMITED PARTNER 


[ 140 


LINCOLN RD 


384,400 


CORT CLIFFORD S 


28 


OLD CONCORD RD 


2,187,900 


COTHBO LIMITED PARTNERSHIP 


63 


WESTON RD 


467,500 


COTHBO LIMITED PARTNERSHIP 





SILVER HILL RD 


12,700 


COTHBO LIMITED PARTNERSHIP 





WESTON RD 


79,700 


COTHBO LIMITED PARTNERSHIP 





WESTON RD 


1,300 


COTOIA ANTHONY J 


263 


LINCOLN RD 


920,100 


COTOIA LUCY M 


14 


LEWIS ST 


561,800 


COTOIA LUCY MARY ANNE 


106 


CONCORD RD 


410,600 


COTONI ARTHUR R 


104 


CODMAN RD 


776,700 


COTONI ARTHUR R 


140 


LINCOLN RD 


375,100 


COUGHLIN S BRENDAN 


153 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


663,600 


COUSINS DANIEL 


22 


OLD FARM RD 


830,500 


COVINO NICHOLAS JR 


15 


MACKINTOSH LN 


1,014,000 


COWLES DIANA A 


156 


TRAPELO RD 


1,152,800 


COYNE JAMES M 


5 


FORESTER RD 


856,900 


CRAIG CATHERINE L 


221 


LINCOLN RD 


525,100 


CRAIG JAMES E 


10 


FARRAR RD 


798,100 


CRANDALL STEPHEN H TR 


25 


TABOR HILL RD 


1,107,300 


CRAWFORD JOHN D TR 


20 


OLD CONCORD RD 


1,039,400 


CREAN MARION P 


34 


GOOSE POND RD 


946,100 


CREEL BUCKNER M IV 


32 


LINCOLN RD 


924,200 


CREIGHTON G ALEXANDER 


117 


LINCOLN RD 


963,800 


CRESCENT ROAD, LLC 


19 


GOOSE POND RD 


1,151,300 


CRETELLAHENRYA 


17 


STONEHEDGE 


939,800 


CRISAFI DAVID A 


112 


CODMAN RD 


1,064,800 


CROMWELL DARREN M 


300 


CAMBRIDGE TP 


163,600 


CRONIN KIM A 


35 


HILLSIDE RD 


1,943,300 


CROSBY ANNE M 


29 


PAGE RD 


1,066,500 


CROSBY DOUGLAS R 


9 


HILLIARD RD 


940,200 


CROSBY DOUGLAS R 





HILLIARD RD 


52,200 


CROSBY SARAH T 


3A 


SOUTH COMMONS 


374,900 


CROWDER CHERYL D 


10A 


NORTH COMMONS 


285,000 


CROWE MARY B 


66 


BEDFORD RD 


1,156,100 


CROWLEY WILLIAM B 


38 


SILVER HILL RD 


1,943,700 


CSIMMAZOLTANA 


16 


CONANT RD 


2,190,400 



168 



CUCINOTTANANCYJ 


4L 


NORTH COMMONS 


389,300 


CULVER PERRY J 


132 


CHESTNUT CR 


484,100 


CUMMING WILLIAM J III 


36C 


INDIAN CAMP LN 


313,100 


CUMMINGS BRIAN F 


188 


CONCORD RD 


726,300 


CUMMINGS WILLIAM R TR 


40 


BYPASS RD 


627,600 


CUNDIFF ROY 


141 


OLD COUNTY RD 


666,600 


CUNNINGHAM CASEY GEORGE 


139 


TOWER RD 


565,300 


CUNNINGHAM JAMES F 


124 


LEXINGTON RD 


645,000 


CUNNINGHAM JONATHAN C TRUST 


7 


WOODCOCK LN 


939,800 


CUNNINGHAM ROBERT M 


11 


ROCKWOOD LN 


500,700 


CURHAN SHARON G 


183 


SANDY POND RD 


2,487,600 


CURREN THOMAS 


82 


WINTER ST 


1,065,400 


CURTIS ELLIOT 


44 


DEERHAVEN RD 


817,500 


CURTISS ROBERT H TR 


243 


ASPEN CR 


526,400 


CYBULAK STEPHEN J 


15 


BLACKBURNIAN RD 


1,049,200 


DAHMEN LLOYD C 


26 


FARRAR RD 


746,700 


DAIGLE STEVE D 


125 


CAMBRIDGE TP 


437,300 


DALE SCOTT W 


84 


LEXINGTON RD 


1,938,000 


DALLOS ANDRAS 


174 


WESTON RD 


533,300 


DAMICO RALPH P 


11 


MILL STREET EX 


601,600 


DAMICO RALPH P 


15 


MILL STREET EX 


649,300 


DAMICO RALPH P 


6 


MILL STREET EX 


436,600 


DAMICO RALPH P JR 


37 


MILL ST 


688,700 


DAMICO RALPH P JR 


33 


MILL ST 


519,400 


DAMIRJIAN NERSIS 


46 


CAMBRIDGE TP 


491,300 


DAMON J GILBERT 


13 


OLD CONCORD RD 


719,700 


DANG AMIT 


36 


TODD POND RD 


417,500 


DANIELS CLAIRE M 


165 


BEDFORD RD 


505,300 


DANIELS JANET B 


141 


CHESTNUT CR 


551,200 


DANZIGER MICHAEL P 


231 


OLD CONCORD RD 


3,492,200 


DANZIGER MICHAEL P 





OLD CONCORD RD 


2,400 


DARCY PATRICIA 


19A 


SOUTH COMMONS 


367,600 


DARLING EUGENE M JR 


20 


BOYCE FARM RD 


691,900 


DARLING O LEONARD 


144 


TRAPELO RD 


1,906,100 


DARLING THOMAS W 


7 


LINCOLN RD 


1,649,600 


DARLING THOMAS W 





LINCOLN RD 


23,300 


DARMAN RICHARD G 


231 


ASPEN CR 


650,800 


DATES DONALD C 


363 


HEMLOCK CR 


534,700 


DAUPHIN CYNTHIA A 


21A 


SOUTH COMMONS 


343,300 


DAUTREMONT RUTH E 


56 


BEAVER POND RD 


788,100 


DAUTREMONT, JR CHESTER C 


30 


BEAVER POND RD 


1,805,700 


DAVID WILLIAM S 


41 


MORNINGSIDE LN 


629,700 


DAVIDSON DAVID M 


16 


GRANVILLE RD 


873,400 


DAVIDSON MALCOLM L TR 


48 


BEAVER POND RD 


1,288,000 


DAVIS ANDREW H TR 


2 


CONCORD RD 


797,500 


DAVIS GARY 


20R 


INDIAN CAMP LN 


451,300 


DAVIS MARGARET L 


21D 


SOUTH COMMONS 


388,900 


DAVIS PHYLLIS M TR 





CONANT RD 


621,300 



169 



DAVIS RICHARD M 
DAVIS SHERMAN P TR 
DAVIS SHERMAN P TR 
DAVIS SHERMAN P TR 
DAVIS SHERMAN P TR 
DAVIS SHERMAN P TR 
DAVIS SHERMAN TR 
DAVOLI ROBERT 
DAVOLI ROBERT 
DAVOLI ROBERT 
DAVOLI ROBERT 
DAVOLI ROBERT 
DAVOLI ROBERT E 
DAVOLI ROBERT E 
DEAN MAYBELLE L 
DEBARYSHE PAUL 
DECAPO SUSAN 
DECESARE MARTHA JANE 
DECK MARK J 
DECORDOVA MUSEUM 
DEFILIPPO JOHN P 
DEFRANCESCO DEBRA L 
DELAHUNTY WILLIAM J JR 
DELIA JOHN A 
DELORI FRANCOIS C 
DENEHY- LEO MARY 
DENHOLM ALEC STUART TR 
DENHOLM ALEC STUART TR 
DENHOLM ALEC STUART TR 
DENORMANDIE ALICE W 
DENORMANDIE ALICE W 
DENORMANDIE ALICE W 
DENORMANDIE ELIANA 
DENORMANDIE PHILIP Y 
DENORMANDIE PHILIP Y 
DENORMANDIE PHILIP Y 
DENORMANDIE ROBERT TR 
DENORMANDIE THOMAS 
DENORMANDIE THOMAS L 
DENORMANDIE THOMAS L 
DENORMANDIE THOMAS L 
DENORMANDIE THOMAS L 
DENORMANDIE THOMAS L 
DENORMANDIE THOMAS L 
DENORMANDIE THOMAS L 
DENORMANDIE THOMAS L 
DENORMANDIE THOMAS L 
DEPIETRO KATHERINE D 



16A 


NORTH COMMONS 


238,800 


47 


CONANT RD 


662,100 


49 


CONANT RD 


742,800 


81 


CONANT RD 


966,800 





CONANT RD 


595,300 





CONANT RD 


594,300 





CONANT RD 


47,000 


21 


HILLSIDE RD 


742,000 





CONCORD RD 


714,300 





CONCORD RD 


634,500 





CONCORD RD 


703,400 





CONCORD RD 


20,600 


8 


WINCHELSEA LN 


4,975,900 


6 


WINCHELSEA LN 


699,200 





CONANT RD 


103,800 


7 


SUNNYSIDE LN 


524,000 


9 


HIDDENWOOD PT 


707,600 


244 


CONCORD RD 


744,800 


11 


BOYCE FARM RD 


1,102,800 


51 


SANDY POND RD 


16,737,200 


94 


LINCOLN RD 


854,400 


298 


CAMBRIDGE TP 


189,800 


8 


BEDFORD LN 


698,700 


26 


ROUND HILL RD 


859,800 


44 


TOWER RD 


1,216,000 


141 


LEXINGTON RD 


699,400 


10 


HAWK HILL RD 


1,128,800 





HAWK HILL RD 


18,300 





HAWK HILL RD 


200 


4 


MINEBROOK RD 


700,700 





MINEBROOK RD 


592,900 





LEXINGTON RD 


519,100 


45 


TRAPELO RD 


1,593,479 


64 


TRAPELO RD 


596,600 


40 


WESTON RD 


1,163,800 





PINE RIDGE RD 


75,300 


65 


TRAPELO RD 


1,542,943 





CAMBRIDGE TP 


843,400 


11 


OLD CONCORD RD 


795,500 





CAMBRIDGE TP 


1,807,000 





CONCORD RD 


36,500 





TRAPELO RD 


71 





OLD WINTER ST 


87 





SILVER HILL RD 


90 





SILVER HILL RD 


70 





SILVER HILL RD 


68 





SILVER HILL RD 


11 


25 


OLD WINTER ST 


594,100 



170 



DER SIRAKIAN EDWARD 
DERBYSHIRE HEIDI G 
DERMADY MARTIN B 
DESAISAMIRA 
DESANCTIS SUSAN 
DESANTIS JOSEPH M 
DESOUZA ELSON 
DESSAIN TATIANA 
DEVINCENT RAYMOND 
DEWEY LAURIE T TR 
DIADIUK VICKY TR 
DIAMOND ALICE B 
DIARBAKERLY MARK 
DICICCO SUZANNE L 
DICKIE RICHARD INNES TR 
DICKINSON JOHN T 
DICKSON JEFFREY L 
DIEBBOLL ROBERT S 
DIGIOVANNI JAMES P 
DIGIOVANNI JAMES P 
DIMAMBRO GERMANO 
DIMANCESCU DAN P 
DIRRANE STEPHEN 
DIXON RUSSELL J TR 
DOBROW ALAN 
DODGE NP JR TR 
DOE BARBARA 
DOHERTY WILLIAM RTR 
DOHERTY WILLIAM R TR 
DOHERTTS GARAGE INC 
DOLAN CHARLES B TR 
DOLINSKY JOAN PLATT 
DOMNITZ ROBERT 
DONAHUE JOHN C 
DONALD AIDA DIPACE 
DONALD DAVID HERBERT 
DONALDSON ALAN L 
DONALDSON JONATHAN D 
DONALDSON LYNN B 
DONALDSON MAGRUDER C 
DONALDSON ROBERT D 
DONALDSON ROBERT L 
DONOVAN ANDREW E 
DONOVAN DONNA M MRS BYRNE 
DOOLEY THOMAS J JR 
DOOLEY THOMAS J JR 
DORSEY E DEBORAH 
DOUGHTY CHRISTOPHER M 



15 


ACORN LN 


766,100 


194 


LINCOLN RD 


1,158,100 


16 


FARRAR RD 


609,600 


62 


DAVISON DR 


1,387,500 


11 


BYPASS RD 


772,400 


207 


LINCOLN RD 


1,302,600 


3B 


SOUTH COMMONS 


344,100 


62 


CONANT RD 


1,981,600 


30 


STOREY DR 


2,537,100 


79 


LINCOLN RD 


1,341,400 


40 


MORNINGSIDE LN 


548,200 


25B 


SOUTH COMMONS 


248,700 


266 


LINCOLN RD 


821,500 


16 


STRATFORD WY 


2,297,100 


184 


BEDFORD RD 


493,800 


18 


WHEELER RD 


1,894,700 


79 


PAGE RD 


2,517,500 


25 


HILLSIDE RD 


918,800 


300 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


503,900 


173 


TOWER RD 


436,900 


16 


OLD CAMBRIDGE TP 


491,600 


52 


BEDFORD RD 


1,491,900 


36D 


INDIAN CAMP LN 


334,200 


1 


BROOKS RD 


534,200 


125 


CHESTNUT CR 


591,100 


21 


JUNIPER RIDGE RD 


1,336,600 


12 


PAGE FARM RD 


1,140,700 


49 


TOWER RD 


734,500 


168 


LINCOLN RD 


660,900 


161 


LINCOLN RD 


799,800 


170 


SANDY POND RD 


1,423,300 


44 


GREENRIDGE LN 


392,500 


21 


MILL ST 


1,102,800 


38 


LONG MEADOW RD 


907,900 


41 


LINCOLN RD 


989,100 


46 


LINCOLN RD 


612,800 


279 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


539,800 


7 


OLD LEXINGTON RD 


1,834,400 





TOWER RD 


78,600 


1 


OLD LEXINGTON RD 


1,141,200 


144 


WESTON RD 


990,100 


291 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


533,800 


76 


BEDFORD RD 


957,900 


19 


SUNNYSIDE LN 


540,300 


33 


OLD CONCORD RD 


553,100 


31 


OLD CONCORD RD 


391,900 


17 


BEDFORD LN 


594,500 


31 


CONANT RD 


588,200 



171 



DOWNING DANIEL 


15 


SUNNYSIDE LN 


511,300 


DOYLE DANIEL K 


23 


WARBLER SPRINGS 

RD 

DEERHAVEN RD 


1,564,300 


DRAGO NICHOLAS V 


35 


775,500 


DRAKE JACK P 


21 


BYPASS RD 


431,600 


DRESSER JOHN A 





OXBOW RD 


700 


DRINKWATER POLLY B 


55 


WINTER ST 


1,155,400 


DRISCOLL THOMAS C JR 


21 


BLACKBURNIAN RD 


1,647,300 


DU TOIT GERARD 


155 


WESTON RD 


1,832,200 


DU TOIT GERARD 


151 


WESTON RD 


725,000 


DUBROVSKY BENJAMIN D 


178 


WESTON RD 


625,700 


DUGGAL RAJENDER 


17 


STRATFORD WY 


2,509,500 


DUMAINE DEBORAH L TR 


45 


WINTER ST 


1,186,300 


DUMONT JOHN E 


14 


LINWAY RD 


611,700 


DUMONT JOHN E 


4 


UNDERWOOD CR 


460,500 


DUNLAP ARTHUR M 


42 


TODD POND RD 


355,800 


DUNN BARBARA B 


145 


CHESTNUT CR 


622,700 


DUNN LOUISE L 


11 


OAK MEADOW 


1,003,900 


DUNNE CAROLINE BOECKMAN TR 


218 


CONCORD RD 


1,160,300 


DURANTE STEVEN J 


7 


BROOKS RD 


670,300 


DURSO VINCENT 


10 


OLD SUDBURY RD 


701,900 


DWYER CAROLYN CASWELL 


14 


BEAVER POND RD 


862,200 


DYCK VERNON 


128 


BEDFORD RD 


633,700 


DYER STEPHEN P 


8 


SANDY POND RD 


775,500 


DYER STEPHEN P 





SANDY POND RD 


25,500 


EATON JEFFERSON T 


8 


STOREY DR 


1,095,700 


ECKHARDT HOMER D 


27 


LAUREL DR 


720,400 


ECKHOUSE D NOAH 


30 


BAKER BRIDGE RD 


1,557,500 


EDELSTEIN STEVEN 


230 


TOWER RD 


1,405,100 


EDWARDS PAUL CHESTER 


263 


CONCORD RD 


809,200 


RICHARD 








EGENDORF ANDREW 


10 


TOWER RD 


2,610,700 


EHRICH ELLIOT W 


2 


OAK MEADOW 


1,083,600 


EISNER KENNETH G 


188 


TOWER RD 


688,000 


ELDER DOUGLAS H & LISA E 


38 


BROOKS RD 


1,020,800 


ELIAS DANIEL 


27 


TOWER RD 


1,023,000 


ELKUS HOWARD F TR 


35 


STONEHEDGE 


989,000 


ELLIOTT JOAN WOLCOTT 


36A 


INDIAN CAMP LN 


159,800 


ELLIOTT MELODY 


90 


CODMAN RD 


744,600 


ELLIOTT MELODY 


140 


LINCOLN RD 


418,900 


ELLIOTT PEGGY P 


60 


BAKER BRIDGE RD 


1,050,300 


ELLIOTT SCOTT 


40 


BEAVER POND RD 


1,627,800 


ELLIOTT SCOTT M 


37 


BEAVER POND RD 


999,500 


ELLS STEPHEN F 


39 


TODD POND RD 


328,400 


ELMES DAVID C 


3 


OAK MEADOW 


1,170,900 


ENGLAND DANIEL III 


22 


WESTON RD 


1,856,800 


ENGSTROM HAROLD H 


27 


OLD FARM RD 


1,163,200 


ENILA JAMES K 


134 


LEXINGTON RD 


535,600 


EPHRAIM NORMAN A 


3 


OAKDALE LN 


1,010,200 



172 



EPPLING FREDERIC J TR 


12 


SUNNYSIDE LN 


501,400 


EPSTEIN ARNOLD M 


47 


WINTER ST 


2,176,700 


ESCHENROEDER ALAN Q 


76 


TODD POND RD 


859,100 


ESHLEMAN DEAN B 


89 


LEXINGTON RD 


495,200 


ETCHEVERRY JULIANNE 


8-3 


RIDGE RD 


349,900 


EVANGELISTA FLORENZO 


48 


MILL ST 


525,300 


FABAE SUAVES LLC 


129 


WINTER ST 


1,032,500 


FABAE SUAVES LLC 


121 


WINTER ST 


876,300 


FAHEY MARTIN J 


220 


TOWER RD 


1,299,300 


FAIRFAX STEPHEN A 


148 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


658,800 


FAIRLESS BRUCE W 


115 


WINTER ST 


536,600 


FALENDER ANDREW J 


55 


PAGE RD 


1,664,500 


FARAN JAMES J JR 


225 


ASPEN CR 


580,200 


FARGO SUSAN C 


7 


MINEBROOK RD 


943,000 


FARNSWORTH SUSAN E 


12 


BIRCHWOOD LN 


658,900 


FARNY MICHAEL H 


241 


LINCOLN RD 


616,600 


FARRINGTON MEMORIAL INC 


291 


CAMBRIDGE TP 


656,500 


FASCIANO CHRISTOPHER J 


8 


LINWAY RD 


1,086,000 


FAUBERT FRANK J JR. 


42 


ROUND HILL RD 


1,603,000 


FAULKNER CYNTHIA LEE OWEN 


28 


HILLSIDE RD 


619,700 


FAVALORO GEORGE 


41 


OLD CONCORD RD 


1,451,300 


FAZIO PETER T 


353 


HEMLOCK CR 


539,800 


FEDOROVA ALEXANDRA 


13L 


SOUTH COMMONS 


463,400 


FEE MICHALE S 


116 


TOWER RD 


979,400 


FEHR DAVID W 


7 


GOOSE POND RD 


1,075,500 


FEIBELMAN TOBY P 


124 


TOWER RD 


871,400 


FEINBERG NEIL 


104 


CONCORD RD 


906,600 


FELEGIAN PETER 


22 


SUNNYSIDE LN 


521,800 


FELIX JAMES E 


15 


GRANVILLE RD 


656,900 


FELSHEIM NANCY E 


26B 


INDIAN CAMP LN 


139,400 


FENG JUN 


166 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


615,300 


FENIJN YVONNE 


93 


CONANT RD 


920,100 


FENTON TERENCE 


25 


WINTER ST 


683,500 


FERNALD ELEANOR T 


18 


TODD POND RD 


1,455,200 


FERRI EDWARD J 


32 


LONG MEADOW RD 


842,900 


FERRO ARMAND F 


253 


LINCOLN RD 


636,100 


FIELD CHRISTOPHER 


108 


CODMAN RD 


641,300 


FINE DAVID H 


109 


LEXINGTON RD 


1,173,800 


FINKELSTEIN STAN 


117 


LEXINGTON RD 


973,200 


FINN ALICE N 


174 


TOWER RD 


1,133,200 


FINN ALICE N 


176 


TOWER RD 


188,400 


FINNEGAN LAURENCE M TR 


144 


LINCOLN RD 


237,800 


FINNERTY RICHARD E 


7 


OLD FARM RD 


857,500 


FINUCANE ANN M 


20 


TRAPELO RD 


2,356,700 


FISCALE JOSEPH 


4 


DEERHAVEN RD 


747,300 


FISHER ERNEST L TR 


321 


HEMLOCK CR 


571,700 


FITZGERALD DEREK J 


12 


JUNIPER RIDGE RD 


557,700 


FLANAGAN RICHARD J 


74 


CAMBRIDGE TP 


474,900 



173 



FLANDERS KEVIN 


15 


MOCCASIN HL 


779,900 


FLANNERY STACEY M TR 


42 


BROOKS RD 


984,300 


FLANSBURGH LOUISE H 


3 


OLD CONANT RD 


1,131,900 


FLEMING JAMES 


78 


CODMAN RD 


904,400 


FLINT EDWARD F JR 


28 


LEXINGTON RD 


701,200 


FLINT EPHRAIM B 





LEXINGTON RD 


46,800 


FLINT JONATHAN A 


22 


MACKINTOSH LN 


3,962,700 


FLINT JONATHAN A 





MACKINTOSH LN 


257,800 


FLINT JR TR WARREN A 


8 


BEDFORD RD 


866,700 


FLINT JR TR WARREN A 


5 


SANDY POND RD 


1,057,900 


FLINT JRTR WARREN A 





SANDY POND RD 


1,142 


FLINT JR TR WARREN A 





LEXINGTON RD 


2,053 


FLINT MARGARET STEEVES 


27 


LEXINGTON RD 


969,100 


FLINT WARREN F JR 


39 


LEXINGTON RD 


952,227 


FLINT WARREN F JR 


33 


LEXINGTON RD 


715,300 


FLOMENBAUM MARK 


62 


TODD POND RD 


1,642,600 


FLYNN WILLIAM 


11 


ORCHARD LN 


733,600 


FOLEY JOHN F TR 


60 


LINCOLN RD 


710,200 


FOLEY LAUREN H 


7 


HUNTLEY LN 


986,000 


FORBES DAVID L 


38 


OLD WINTER ST 


1,476,200 


FORD DAVID II 


91 


WESTON RD 


1,917,800 


FORMAN IAN TR 


8 


OAK MEADOW 


1,326,000 


FOSTER GERALD L 


141 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


725,800 


FOSTER J EDWARD 


207 


TOWER RD 


719,600 


FOTI NORMA M 


21B 


SOUTH COMMONS 


188,500 


FOX CHARLES 


3 


TOWER FIELD LN 


595,400 


FOX DENIS M 


250 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


507,100 


FRANCIS HENRY A 


16 


SUNNYSIDE LN 


505,500 


FRANCIS SAN JEEV A 


15C 


SOUTH COMMONS 


389,100 


FRANK ESPEN 


14 


MORNINGSIDE LN 


451,200 


FRANK VELMAS 


19 


TWIN POND LN 


1,305,100 


FRANKEL DAVID 


4 


STRATFORD WY 


2,510,600 


FRANKEL DONALD G 


7 


HUCKLEBERRY HL 


768,600 


FRANKSTON MICHAEL J 


170 


TOWER RD 


809,100 


FRAZIER MICHAEL F 


18 


GRANVILLE RD 


826,000 


FRAZIER MICHAEL F 





GRANVILLE RD 


252,200 


FREED CHARLES 


16 


BROWNING LN 


1,034,000 


FREEDMAN JOEL S 


38 


LAUREL DR 


861,000 


FREEMAN MASON 


203 


LINCOLN RD 


1,375,900 


FRELIGH ELIZABETH 


46A 


INDIAN CAMP LN 


156,700 


FRENCH JOHN B 


135 


WESTON RD 


1,537,100 


FREUD SOPHIE 


34 


LAUREL DR 


927,800 


FRIEDMAN ELEANOR F 


18 


BAKER BRIDGE RD 


2,353,100 


FRIPP AMY J 


46C 


INDIAN CAMP LN 


164,900 


FRITZ MATTHEW 


26 


OLD FARM RD 


1,040,700 


FROST RAINER L 


38 


LINCOLN RD 


1,051,600 


FROST WESLEY T 


233 


LINCOLN RD 


850,900 


FRUMKIN PETER 


1 


TOWER FIELD LN 


503,600 



174 



FULFORD MARION L 
FUSILL CONCETTA G 
GABLE BRUCE KENT 
GAGNE JOSEPH W 
GAILEY TIMOTHY H 
GALE GREGORY D 
GALLITANO ALPHONSE TR 
GALLITANO ALPHONSE TR 
GALLO ROGER E 
GALLUP WILLIAM A JR 
GAMMACK RICHARD 
GANNON JOHN J 
GANSON JOHN P TR 
GANZ SUSAN J 
GARDENT HARRIET V TR 
GARGILL LYNN AVERY 
GARNER ROBERT N 
GATCHELL G GORDON JR 
GATELY JAMES F II TR 
GAUVIN MARY LOU 
GAYLEY MARY B TR 
GECHIJIAN ARA K 
GECHTER JERRY 
GEFTER MALCOLM L 
GELINAS JOHN D TR 
GENOVESE JOSEPH C 
GENTILE KATHLEEN P TR 
GERSON SAREEN R 
GERSTEIN DEBORAH A 
GERTZ DWIGHT L 
GHAFFARI MAHMOOD REZA 

GIENAPP ERICA L 

GIESE PAUL E 

GIESEKE ERIC J 

GIMBEL KATHERINE 

GIMBEL KATHERINE J 

GLANZ MARCY 

GLASS ANDREW C 

GLASS FLORENCE M TR 

GLENDON RICHARD 

GLEYSTEEN MARCUS 

GLEYSTEEN MARCUS 

GLOBAL COUNTRY OF WORLD 

PEACE 

GLOBAL COUNTRY OF WORLD 

PEACE 

GLOBAL COUNTRY OF WORLD 

PEACE 

GLYNN ASTRID C 



102 


CONCORD RD 


407,600 


21 


DEER RUN RD 


1,095,600 


219 


CONCORD RD 


527,200 


264 


CONCORD RD 


976,900 


160 


BEDFORD RD 


489,400 


100 


CONCORD RD 


534,800 


232 


LINCOLN RD 


1,499,400 





LINCOLN RD 


9,200 


101 


LINCOLN RD 


1,644,700 


123 


CHESTNUT CR 


547,000 


23 


HUCKLEBERRY HL 


820,400 





OXBOW RD 


200 


55 


BAKER BRIDGE RD 


1,573,900 


80 


TRAPELO RD 


2,836,800 


334 


HEMLOCK CR 


535,900 


324 


HEMLOCK CR 


507,600 


315 


HEMLOCK CR 


520,100 


127 


BEDFORD RD 


554,200 





SANDY POND RD 


203,100 


68 


WINTER ST 


670,500 


20 


HILLSIDE RD 


893,700 





FOX RUN RD 


400 


201 


TOWER RD 


828,600 


46 


BAKER BRIDGE RD 


1,934,900 


14 


OLD WINTER ST 


2,289,600 


27 


MILL ST 


1,034,900 


103 


PAGE RD 


539,400 


127 


TRAPELO RD 


851,300 


255 


LINCOLN RD 


673,500 


42 


BEDFORD RD 


1,227,100 


22 


WARBLER SPRINGS 
RD 


2,094,200 


15 


MEADOWBROOK RD 


954,900 


32 


TOWER RD 


813,600 


42 


GREENRIDGE LN 


408,200 





CONCORD RD 


25,300 


167 


CONCORD RD 


732,800 


15 


FOX RUN RD 


1,452,800 


11 


STONEHEDGE 


1,059,300 


7 


BAKER BRIDGE RD 


756,700 


156 


CHESTNUT CR 


507,100 


39 


SANDY POND RD 


1,252,100 





SANDY POND RD 


83,800 


39 


NORTH GREAT RD 


558,800 





NORTH GREAT RD 


356,500 





NORTH GREAT RD 


5,600 



956,100 



175 



GOETEMANN MARK D 


30 


OLD SUDBURY RD 


1,039,100 


GOLAY RICHARD P TR 


27R 


SOUTH COMMONS 


463,000 


GOLDBLATT MARK J 


8 


SHORT HILL RD 


961,700 


GOLDEN MARK 


15 


OLD SUDBURY RD 


1,050,500 


GOLDSTEIN MARK A 


5 


WOODS END RD 


1,331,200 


GOODMAN BRUCE G 


215 


SANDY POND RD 


1,312,800 


GOODRICH ALAN 


29D 


SOUTH COMMONS 


393,400 


GOODWIN MARGARET M 


8B 


NORTH COMMONS 


151,700 


GOODWIN MARY D 


122 


CHESTNUT CR 


472,300 


GORDON LAURA H 


22A 


INDIAN CAMP LN 


317,500 


GORMAN EVAN 





CAMBRIDGE TP 


18,100 


GORMAN EVAN K 


94 


PAGE RD 


725,000 


GRABILL MARTHA L 


22 


BIRCHWOOD LN 


498,100 


GRACE DEBORAH TRS 


140 


LINCOLN RD 


372,900 


GRAF ROBERT M 


30 


GOOSE POND RD 


1,163,200 


GRAHAM CYNTHIA A 


40L 


INDIAN CAMP LN 


170,300 


GRAHAM NORMA J 


7 


OAK MEADOW 


1,292,900 


GRASON EDNA B 


143 


BEDFORD RD 


710,900 


GRASSO MASSIMO P 


23 


BROOKS RD 


746,300 


GRAVES FRANK C TR 


17 


OAK MEADOW 


1,360,100 


GRAY PATRICIA D 


3 


GOOSE POND RD 


1,173,800 


GREAVES ALLAN W 


5 


ROCKWOOD LN 


459,800 


GRECO CARMINE A TR 


245 


TOWER RD 


985,200 


GREELEY JAMES M 


15 


LINWAY RD 


744,700 


GREEN DAVID H 


207 


OLD CONCORD RD 


1,692,000 


GREEN JERRY R 


59 


TOWER RD 


1,225,700 


GREEN MYRA J 


46 


ROUND HILL RD 


1,751,900 


GREEN ROBERT V 


21 


TOWER RD 


1,126,000 


GREENBERG ADAM 


48 


STONEHEDGE 


856,700 


GREENBERG SANDRA L 


341 


HEMLOCK CR 


626,500 


GREENBERGER JOEL S 


28 


BLUEBERRY LN 


1,266,900 


GREENE KATHLEEN M 


153 


CHESTNUT CR 


513,200 


GREENHILL LINCOLN 


126 


LEXINGTON RD 


709,200 


GREESON JOSEPH B 


14 


MINEBROOK RD 


1,150,800 


GREGG MARISA S 


11A 


SOUTH COMMONS 


379,400 


GRIFFIN CHRISTOPHER J 


36 


BROOKS RD 


523,700 


GRIGGS ANNETTE M 


47 


DEERHAVEN RD 


925,500 


GRIMANIS MICHAEL P TR 





LINCOLN RD 


400 


GRINDLAY JONATHAN E 


195 


LINCOLN RD 


1,456,300 


GRINNELL VIRGINIA B 


33 


BEAVER POND RD 


884,300 


GROSS GERALD R 


8A 


NORTH COMMONS 


355,700 


GROSS THOMAS AO 


230 


CONCORD RD 


661,800 


GROTZER TINA ANN 


90 


MILL ST 


1,226,000 


GROWNEY ANDREA ELIZABETH TR 


172 


TRAPELO RD 


782,000 


GUAY MARCIA J 


32C 


INDIAN CAMP LN 


139,100 


GULDALIAN KRIKOR G 


10 


STRATFORD WY 


2,976,200 


GULDBERG PETER 





OLD CONCORD RD 


7,300 


GULDBERG PETER H 


263 


OLD CONCORD RD 


2,218,800 



176 



GUMMERE JOHN L 
GUNDY JENNIFER MORRIS 
GUSTAVSON GLENN OLOF TR 
GUTHKE KARL S 
GUZZI JILL D 
GYFTOPOULOS ELIAS P 
GYURIS JENO 
HAARSTICK RAYMOND K 
HAARSTICK RAYMOND K 
HABER STUART S 
HADLEY HENRY H 
HADLOCK CHARLES R 
HAESSLER DIANE F 
HAGGERTY JOHN S TR 
HALES CHARLES A 
HALL ANDREW Fill 
HALL BRIAN J 
HALLOWELL LESLIE E 
HALLSTEIN HAROLD A III 
HALLSTROM THEODORE A 
HALPERN BETSEY 
HALPIN MICHAEL G 
HALSTEAD RODD M 
HALSTED DONALD M III 
HAMILTON WILLIAM L 
HAMMOND BRUCE W 
HAMMOND JOHN SIM 
HAMMOND JOHN S III 
HAMMOND JOHN S III 
HANANIA BARBARA M 
HANIG ROBERT L TRS 
HAPGOOD NORMAN 
HARDER DAVID W 
HARDIGG ELINOR 
HARDING DAVID R 
HARDING SHEILA C 
HARDING SUSAN SHELBY 
HARDMAN ANNA M 
HARGREAVES HEALD GEOFFREY 
HARNEY PATRICIA M 
HAROIAN HENRY A TR 
HARPELL DIANE C POULOS TR 
HARRINGTON NANCY 
HARRINGTON WENDY A 
HARRINGTON WINTHROP W JR TR 
HARRINGTON WINTHROP W JR TR 
HARRINGTON WINTHROP W JR TR 
HARRINGTON WINTHROP W JR TR 



15 


LEWIS ST 


691,800 


8 


BOWLES TR 


595,900 


59 


WESTON RD 


898,400 


36 


HILLSIDE RD 


831,200 


237 


LINCOLN RD 


1,146,100 


241 


TOWER RD 


1,355,800 


139 


LEXINGTON RD 


861,000 


1 


SOUTH BROOK RD 


1,538,400 





SOUTH BROOK RD 


31,800 


16 


LONG MEADOW RD 


1,055,100 


73 


OLD COUNTY RD 


931,900 


223 


SANDY POND RD 


957,300 


15 


STONEHEDGE 


871,600 


5 


PARTRIDGE LN 


715,300 


32 


HUCKLEBERRY HL 


930,900 


71 


SANDY POND RD 


1,638,300 


20 


GARLAND RD 


1,751,800 


5 


WILLARCH RD 


687,900 


90 


LEXINGTON RD 


948,700 


207 


CONCORD RD 


1,012,800 


225 


SANDY POND RD 


963,700 


11 


DEERHAVEN RD 


742,400 


153 


TOWER RD 


1,163,300 


1 


OAKDALE LN 


1,218,400 


126 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


832,400 


35 


OLD WINTER ST 


855,200 


46 


WINTER ST 


1,005,600 


52 


WINTER ST 


586,200 





WINTER ST 


69,300 


297 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


367,900 


124 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


866,400 


15 


OLD CONANT RD 


940,400 


112 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


1,202,900 


61 


BEAVER POND RD 


907,300 


81 


LINCOLN RD 


2,320,700 


8-1 


RIDGE RD 


365,300 


7 


LONG MEADOW RD 


857,700 


17 


OLD CONCORD RD 


916,100 


24 


SANDY POND RD 


1,634,400 


101 


TOWER RD 


667,800 


270 


LINCOLN RD 


705,400 


118 


CAMBRIDGE TP 


363,500 





BEDFORD RD 


95,000 





TOWER RD 


968,750 


122 


TOWER RD 


1,113,366 





TOWER RD 


270,355 





TOWER RD 


12,100 





TOWER RD 


380 



177 



HARRINGTON WINTHROP W JR TR 

HARRIS DAVID R 

HARRIS ERIC A 

HARRIS EVELYN B 

HARRIS MARILYN 

HARRIS MELVYN H 

HARRISON BETH F 

HARRISON HENRY F 

HARRISON HENRY F DUP 

HARRISON HENRY F DUP 

HARRISON RICHARD A 

HARTMAN ROBERT E 

HARVEY ROY L 

HASLETT THOMAS R 

HATSOPOULOS GEORGE N 

HATSOPOULOS JOHN N 

HAUCK SHEILA I 

HAWKES GREGORY A 

HAWKEY TIMOTHY J 

HAWKINS DEBORAH 

HAYES OLIVER W JR 

HAYES RICHARD D 

HEALEY ANNE MARIE 

HEART FRANK E 

HEIJN CORNELIS JR 

HEIN ALAN V TR 

HELLER ANN CZERWONKA 

HELMUS TODD A 

HENDERSON JAMES R 

HENDERSON JAMES R 

HENDERSON ROBERT S TR 

HENDRICKSON ROBERT A 

HENKEN H DAVID 

HENRY TIMOTHY M 

HERBERT LAUREN 

HERLACHER LARRY R 

HERSCH PHYLLIS R 

HERSCHBACH DUDLEY R 

HERSH JAY S 

HERTHEL LAURENCE D 

HERTHEL LAURENCE D TR 

HERTHEL LAURENCE D TR 

HERTHEL LAURENCE D TR 

HERTZEL DANIEL 

HESSLER JOHN C 

HESSLER JOHN C 

HESTER LEON B 

HESTER LEON B 






TOWER RD 


277 


4 


BOWLES TR 


516,900 


138 


BEDFORD RD 


898,000 


39 


OLD SUDBURY RD 


765,500 


311 


HEMLOCK CR 


469,900 


19 


CONANT RD 


1,021,200 


51 


WINTER ST 


839,700 


18 


WINTER ST 


1,604,300 





WINTER ST 


84,200 





WINTER ST 


74,300 


248 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


611,000 


14 


MOCCASIN HL 


793,100 


40 


STONEHEDGE 


833,200 


26 


BAKER BRIDGE RD 


1,639,100 


233 


TOWER RD 


1,953,200 


3 


WOODCOCK LN 


2,056,900 


42B 


INDIAN CAMP LN 


307,400 


237 


TOWER RD 


969,600 


198 


CONCORD RD 


584,700 


69 


PAGE RD 


1,792,500 


261 


CONCORD RD 


667,700 


211 


ASPEN CR 


498,700 


17 


BIRCHWOOD LN 


543,000 


94 


CONANT RD 


880,400 


165 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


613,800 


23 


TODD POND RD 


1,247,400 


23 


GREENRIDGE LN 


443,900 


5 


HILLIARD RD 


917,500 


6 


GILES RD 


796,800 





GILES RD 


46,400 


2 


GILES RD 


972,300 


253 


CONCORD RD 


586,900 


20 


MEADOWBROOK RD 


1,852,500 


41 


STONEHEDGE 


1,205,600 


3D 


SOUTH COMMONS 


216,100 


7 


BROOKS HL 


979,700 


131 


TRAPELO RD 


760,300 


116 


CONANT RD 


908,600 


146 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


734,600 





CONCORD RD 


430,400 


199 


CONCORD RD 


1,598,100 





SOUTH GREAT RD 


577,300 





SOUTH GREAT RD 


543,600 


140 


LINCOLN RD 


435,100 


218 


TOWER RD 


1,457,900 


55 


SANDY POND RD 


5,121,700 


14 


HILLIARD RD 


1,230,400 





HILLIARD RD 


27,300 



178 



HEWITT ELIZABETH C 

HEWITT MARK S 

HIBBEN GEORGE C 

HIBBEN GEORGE C TR 

HIBBEN GEORGE C TR 

HICKS ROBERT C 

HIERONYMUS RAMELLE M 

HIGGINS BONNIE H 

HILL CRAIG C 

HILL JOHN E 

HILPERT PATRICIA M TRS OF THE 

HINGSTON JOSEPH A 

HOBBS BROOK FARM PROPERTY 

HOBBS BROOK FARM PROPERTY 

HOBBS BROOK FARM PROPERTY 

HOBBS BROOK FARM PROPERTY 

HOBBS BROOK FARM PROPERTY 

HOBBS BROOK FARM PROPERTY 

HOBBS BROOK FARM PROPERTY 

HOBBS BROOK FARM PROPERTY 

HOBBS BROOK FARM PROPERTY 

HOBSON DAVID A 

HOCH JONATHAN D 

HOCH REIMAR HH 

HOCHBERG BETSY B 

HODGES PETER W 

HOEHLER HARRY H TR 

HOENIG STEPHEN J 

HOFFENBERG STEVEN D 

HOFFMAN KERRY CLARKE TR 

HOFFMAN STEVEN 

HOGAN JAMES 

HOLBERTON PHILIP V 

HOLBROOK GEORGE 

HOLCOMB ROBERT C 

HOLDEN LAWRENCE T JR TR 

HOLDEN LAWRENCE T JR TR 

HOLDEN SARAH C 

HOLDEN SARAH CANNON TR 

HOLDEN SARAH CANNON TR 

HOLLAND PETER A 

HOLLAND SUSAN 

HOLLINGSWORTH LOWELL M 

HOLLISTER J SALLY BOSTON 

HOLTROP MARIJKE E 

HOOVER HENRY B JR TR 

HOOVER HENRY B JR TR 

HOPENGARTEN FREDRIC J 



31 


BAKER FARM 


742,300 


2B 


NORTH COMMONS 


323,400 





WESTON RD 


38,800 


75 


WESTON RD 


1,038,900 





WESTON RD 


1,400 


129 


TOWER RD 


524,900 


13 


OAK MEADOW 


920,800 


226 


TOWER RD 


1,178,900 


72 


WINTER ST 


1,071,000 


57 


TODD POND RD 


370,200 


12 


HUCKLEBERRY HL 


1,129,700 


115 


MILL ST 


518,500 


260 


CAMBRIDGE TP 


881,400 


258 


CAMBRIDGE TP 


313,200 


5 


REILING POND RD 


390,300 


7 


REILING POND RD 


383,100 


11 


REILING POND RD 


406,200 


14 


REILING POND RD 


382,900 


12 


REILING POND RD 


386,800 


6 


REILING POND RD 


438,100 


8 


REILING POND RD 


417,600 


31 


BEDFORD LN 


2,159,800 


149 


TOWER RD 


588,500 





FARRARRD 


540,300 


99 


TRAPELO RD 


1,252,800 


23 


BLUEBERRY LN 


791,800 


332 


HEMLOCK CR 


440,400 


25 


LONG MEADOW RD 


1,156,300 


36 


GREENRIDGE LN 


404,500 


45 


OLD CONCORD RD 


1,102,600 


208 


TOWER RD 


1,267,800 


32D 


INDIAN CAMP LN 


242,500 


151 


TOWER RD 


939,800 


42D 


INDIAN CAMP LN 


153,900 


37 


BLACKBURNIAN RD 


1,599,600 


60 


WESTON RD 


2,276,700 





WESTON RD 


22,700 





WESTON RD 


89,200 





WESTON RD 


4,700 





SILVER HILL RD 


129,500 


8 


PINE RIDGE RD 


673,500 


35 


TODD POND RD 


261,200 


18 


TWIN POND LN 


1,519,400 


139 


BEDFORD RD 


898,100 


61 


OXBOW RD 


1,137,100 


154 


TRAPELO RD 


893,500 





TRAPELO RD 


3,500 


6 


WILLARCH RD 


829,200 



179 



HOPKINS JOANNA 


7 


LINWAY RD 


770,300 


HOPKINS MARK 


8 


CEDAR RD 


807,300 


HOPKINS ROBERT P 


48 


BEDFORD RD 


765,100 


HOPLAND JAN EGIL 


18 


DEER RUN RD 


1,455,700 


HORGEN TURID 


5 


HAWK HILL RD 


908,600 


HORNE BENJAMIN TR 


26 


TODD POND RD 


1,125,100 


HORWITZ PATRICIA F TR 


68 


CONANT RD 


1,305,100 


HOUTZEEL ALEXANDER 


66 


TODD POND RD 


1,389,400 


HOVEYDA AMIR H 


152 


TRAPELO RD 


1,561,200 


HOWARD JOHN D 


18 


OAK MEADOW 


1,108,500 


HOWARD MARION WILES 


51 


TODD POND RD 


366,000 


HOWLAND WESTON III 


40 


PAGE RD 


1,966,600 


HOWLAND WESTON III 





PAGE RD 


524,300 


HOWLAND WESTON III 





PAGE RD 


70,200 


HOWLAND WESTON III TR 





PAGE RD 


84,100 


HSU BO YEE LEUNG TR 


17 


ORCHARD LN 


1,145,800 


HSU CHENG PEI 


3 


OAK KNOLL RD 


664,600 


HSU LEE K G 


20 


BAKER BRIDGE RD 


1,136,200 


HSU MICHAEL SHIH 


56 


ROUND HILL RD 


1,183,300 


HSU NIEN HSI 


6 


PARTRIDGE LN 


762,400 


HUANG CHI CHENG 


12R 


NORTH COMMONS 


454,100 


HUANG TAI SAN TR 


12 


ACORN LN 


845,800 


HUBBARD ELIOT 


24 


BIRCHWOOD LN 


549,900 


HUBBARD MARY 


123 


TRAPELO RD 


829,500 


HUEBERJOHNW 


55 


BEAVER POND RD 


855,000 


HUEBER JOHN W 


47 


BEAVER POND RD 


1,494,600 


HUG CHRISTOPHER N 


18 


BEAVER POND RD 


816,000 


HUI DEREK C 


21 


SUNNYSIDE LN 


515,100 


HUI DEREK C 


8-4 


RIDGE RD 


261,700 


HULECKI ANNE W 


12 


STOREY DR 


1,031,100 


HULL KENNETH R 


189 


TOWER RD 


596,700 


HUNTER IAN W 


6 


OAKDALE LN 


1,111,000 


HURD KENNETH E 


21 


LEXINGTON RD 


1,638,500 


HUSS WILLIAM R 





OXBOW RD 


1,100 


HUTCHINSON JAMES M 


53 


STONEHEDGE 


1,536,000 


HUYNH CUONG THIEU 


275 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


350,500 


HYLTON KEITH N 


5 


OAKDALE LN 


1,101,000 


IDE KENTON J 


178 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


643,900 


ILIESCU ESTHER 


36 


DEERHAVEN RD 


762,200 


INGARD SVEN ERIK 


34 


TABOR HILL RD 


791,000 


IRELAND DAVID G 


9 


SMITH HL 


1,452,900 


IRWIN SANDRA TAYLOR TR 


192 


WESTON RD 


781,600 


ISAACS KENNETH C A 


5 


PAGE RD 


1,869,900 


IVES KATHERINE C TR 


70 


BEDFORD RD 


1,100,000 


JABS WALTER W 


234 


ASPEN CR 


466,100 


JACKSON HUSON TR 


37 


TABOR HILL RD 


1,087,600 


JACOBS DAVID 


192 


SANDY POND RD 


1,111,700 


JACOBS GEORGE W 


123 


BEDFORD RD 


545,300 



180 



JACOBY ANN A TR 


126 


CHESTNUT CR 


499,500 


JAHRLING ROBERT V 


10 


CANAAN DR 


2,327,900 


JAHRLING ROBERT V 





CANAAN DR 


17,300 


JAHRLING ROBERT V 





CANAAN DR 


54,200 


JAHRLING ROBERT V 





BEDFORD RD 


2,700 


JAHRLING ROBERT V 





BEDFORD RD 


4,600 


JAMES HAMILTON R 


63 


TODD POND RD 


1,110,600 


JAMIESON WENDY J 


10D 


NORTH COMMONS 


432,000 


JANES ANN B 


34 


CONANT RD 


782,200 


JARRELL KEVIN A 


19 


MOCCASIN HL 


1,033,300 


JARVIS ELAINE C 


73 


TODD POND RD 


751,600 


JAY QUENTIN C 


95 


LEXINGTON RD 


698,500 


JENAL IRENE D 


140 


LINCOLN RD 


384,400 


JEVON ROBERT WJR 


9 


TRAPELO RD 


976,400 


JEWETT JULIE DAVIS TR 


28 


WINTER ST 


1,294,400 


JHAANILD 


3 


WHEELER RD 


1,052,100 


JHUN EUNMI 


11B 


SOUTH COMMONS 


346,600 


JOANNES AMYLEE TR 


153 


LEXINGTON RD 


766,400 


JOHNSEN ROBERT U TR 


155 


CHESTNUT CR 


577,100 


JOHNSON BARBARA A 


22C 


INDIAN CAMP LN 


161,500 


JOHNSON EDWARD A 


127 


TOWER RD 


817,300 


JOHNSON ERNEST L 


146A 


LINCOLN RD 


433,200 


JOHNSON ERNEST L 


146B 


LINCOLN RD 


380,500 


JOHNSON GLADYS 


138 


SANDY POND RD 


724,700 


JOHNSON HW 


29 


GOOSE POND RD 


1,057,200 


JOHNSON KIMMOND ALLAN 


22 


RED RAIL FARM 


989,559 


JOHNSON KIMMOND ALLAN 





RED RAIL FARM 


1,188 


JOHNSON RICHARD 


1 


GRASSHOPPER LN 


1,076,600 


JOHNSON RICHARD 


8 


MACKINTOSH LN 


1,006,700 


JOHNSON STEPHEN P 


10 


TWIN POND LN 


2,026,000 


JOHNSTON CAROLYN B 


246 


ASPEN CR 


592,300 


JONES SUSAN C 


97 


LINCOLN RD 


1,393,900 


JOSEPH THOMAS 


34 


BLACKBURNIAN RD 


1,112,400 


JULIAN EDWARD A 


104 


TODD POND RD 


1,329,900 


KADLEC SCOTT 


15 


OLD COUNTY RD 


1,222,000 


KAFINA MARTIN J 


5 


GILES RD 


730,600 


KAGANSKY ILYA 


19B 


SOUTH COMMONS 


357,500 


KAHN JOEL A 


15 


TODD POND RD 


1,348,400 


KALISCH LINDSAY NORRIS 


158 


BEDFORD RD 


417,900 


KAMAN CHARLES H TR 


10 


OAK MEADOW 


1,102,900 


KANIA JOHN V 


91 


TOWER RD 


727,600 


KANIA JOHN V 





TOWER RD 


41,000 


KANNER STEVEN R 


12 


BYPASS RD 


1,188,100 


KANTHETI SATISH 


24R 


INDIAN CAMP LN 


342,500 


KANTROW ALAN M 


6 


OAK MEADOW 


1,403,300 


KANZER WILLIAM M 


9 


CAMBRIDGE TP 


573,800 


KAO PETER SIAO SUNG 


24 


HUCKLEBERRY HL 


953,200 


KAPLAN PAUL D TR OF 


17 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


6,445,600 



181 



KAPLAN PAUL D TR OF 





SOUTH GREAT RD 


34,100 


KARL HERMAN A 


15 


TRAPELO RD 


1,061,500 


KARL HERMAN A 





TRAPELO RD 


1,800 


KASPUTYS MARILYN 


148 


SANDY POND RD 


3,699,300 


KASS EDWARD H 


16 


TODD POND RD 


1,706,200 


KASS SUSAN L 


29B 


SOUTH COMMONS 


248,400 


KASSABIAN JOHN J 


37 


BIRCHWOOD LN 


531,000 


KATSUKI DAVID 


226 


CONCORD RD 


911,100 


KAUFMAN MARCIA W 


109 


TRAPELO RD 


750,200 


KAYE ALICE S 


12 


MORNINGSIDE LN 


473,300 


KEEVIL CHARLES S JR 


134 


TRAPELO RD 


997,500 


KEILEY PHILIP L 


30R 


INDIAN CAMP LN 


233,100 


KELLER SUSAN D 


50 


TODD POND RD 


362,100 


KELLEY ANDREW J 


33 


BIRCHWOOD LN 


528,100 


KELMAN JONATHAN L 


7 


BOWLES TR 


770,800 


KENDRICK MARVIN H JR 





WESTON RD 


100 


KENNEDY ALBERT E 





OLD COUNTY RD 


5,000 


KENNEDY DONALD G 


143 


CHESTNUT CR 


517,900 


KENNEDY JOHN P 


22 


DEERHAVEN RD 


944,900 


KENNEDY LAND CORPORATION 





WINTER ST 


65,400 


KENNELLY ELLEN L 


37 


NORTH GREAT RD 


1,023,700 


KEOWN WAYNE 


12 


OAK MEADOW 


1,037,400 


KERN EDWARD C JR 


41 


LAUREL DR 


836,800 


KERREBROCK BERNICE M TR 


108 


TOWER RD 


867,500 


KESHISHIAN VARTAN 


17 


MORNINGSIDE LN 


1,155,200 


KESSEL JOSEPH B 


9 


HUNTLEY LN 


700,400 


KETTERINGHAM SUSAN M 


234 


CONCORD RD 


796,800 


KEUTMANN MARIE 


12 


RED RAIL FARM 


546,800 


KEUTMANN MARIE 


68 


BIRCHWOOD LN 


636,200 


KHAN ASAD 


153 


BEDFORD RD 


671,000 


KHARBANDA SANJEEV K 


79 


TOWER RD 


825,900 


KILGORE LESLIE A 


2C 


NORTH COMMONS 


237,800 


KIM ADELINE 


16C 


NORTH COMMONS 


373,400 


KIM SUNGWOON 


253 


OLD CONCORD RD 


1,084,800 


KIM SUNGWOON 





OLD CONCORD RD 


3,000 


KIM YANG J 


20 


MORNINGSIDE LN 


616,800 


KIMBALL JOHN R H 


14 


HILLSIDE RD 


841,500 


KIMBERK FREDERICK S 


137 


WESTON RD 


1,107,300 


KIMNACH ELIZABETH 


222 


ASPEN CR 


551,000 


KINDLEBERGER SARAH 


14A 


NORTH COMMONS 


354,100 


KING CHARLES III 


18 


BIRCHWOOD LN 


670,400 


KING ELEANOR T 


97 


WESTON RD 


743,000 


KING PAY SHIN 


6 


ORCHARD LN 


560,900 


KING STEPHEN 


28 


WHEELER RD 


1,713,000 


KING WILLIAM A 


57 


LINCOLN RD 


730,600 


KIRSHEHENRYA 


215 


ASPEN CR 


456,500 


KITTREDGE JUDITH R 


135 


CHESTNUT CR 


579,300 


KJAERSGAARD FRANK 


19D 


SOUTH COMMONS 


440,100 



182 



KJELLANDER MARY H 


8 


SUNNYSIDE LN 


578,900 


KLEIN MAX M 


14 


BROOKS RD 


942,000 


KLEM CHRISTOPHER A 


168 


TRAPELO RD 


1,034,600 


KLING JOHN D 


47 


FARRAR RD 


617,400 


KLOBUCHAR JOHN A TR 


27 


CONANT RD 


682,100 


KLUGE ARTHUR F 


111 


OLD COUNTY RD 


1,237,500 


KNIGHT LINDA J..TRS OF THE 


140 


LINCOLN RD 


154,769 


KNOLLMEYER CHRISTOPHER J 


44 


PAGE RD 


797,100 


KNOWLTON ANNE RAKER 


49 


STONEHEDGE 


1,112,700 


KNOX WENDELL J 


4 


LAUREL DR 


2,068,100 


KO NAI N 


40 


TABOR HILL RD 


4,234,800 


KO NAI NAN 


27 


HUCKLEBERRY HL 


1,251,200 


KOCHMANN CAROL C 


9 


BROOKS HL 


898,900 


KOEHLER EDWARD F 


10 


HIDDENWOOD PT 


671,000 


KOENIG JOHN L 


132 


BEDFORD RD 


548,700 


KOLLER LAURA F 


10B 


NORTH COMMONS 


224,700 


KONSTANDAKIS NICHOLAS 


22 


OLD CAMBRIDGE TP 


762,300 


KONTOS JASON G 


6B 


NORTH COMMONS 


322,500 


KORNFELD GEORGE R 


14 


ORCHARD LN 


585,300 


KOSOWSKY RICHARD P 


4 


GOOSE POND RD 


1,210,700 


KOTOV ALEXEY 


12 


STONEHEDGE 


837,800 


KOUMANTZELIS VAIA 1 


38 


ROUND HILL RD 


1,674,200 


KRAFT ALFRED L 


20 


FARRAR RD 


980,300 


KREGER DAVID 


10 


BEAVER POND RD 


879,400 


KROIN LAWRENCE E 


24 


OLD SUDBURY RD 


826,500 


KROUK GORDON DAFNA TR 


20 


JUNIPER RIDGE RD 


657,600 


KRUSINSKI THOMAS S 


14 


BIRCHWOOD LN 


595,600 


KRZYWICKI JOHN E 


198 


LINCOLN RD 


1,167,100 


KUBIK JAMES C 


185 


LINCOLN RD 


1,022,700 


KUEHNLE MANFRED R 


22 


DEER RUN RD 


2,197,100 


KUMAR ANIL 


99 


CONANT RD 


1,538,200 


KUMLER KIPTON C TR 


28 


BEAVER POND RD 


1,834,565 


KUPPERSTEIN ROBERT O 


216 


CONCORD RD 


824,700 


KURTZ ARTHUR N 


10 


OLD CONCORD RD 


1,077,600 


KUSIK CHARLES L 


209 


LINCOLN RD 


825,900 


LACKNER GRAYBIEL JAMES R 


32 


BOYCE FARM RD 


965,800 


LADYLIN PROPERTIES LP 


55 


OLD BEDFORD RD 


23,738,500 


LAFAUCI NICHOLAS A 


167 


LEXINGTON RD 


1,019,000 


LAFERRIERE TIMOTHY J 


146 


BEDFORD RD 


582,700 


LAHNSTEIN RICHARD K TR OF THE 


192 


CONCORD RD 


456,900 


LAI ELMER A 


46B 


INDIAN CAMP LN 


206,100 


LANE KATHLEEN F 


6 


GOOSE POND RD 


1,083,800 


LANG EDMUND W 


5 


TABOR HILL RD 


856,900 


LANG RICHARD E 


33 


WINTER ST 


1,024,900 


LANGTON JANE G TR 


9 


BAKER FARM 


1,025,500 


LASALA BETH H 


36 


HUCKLEBERRY HL 


1,189,400 


LATTIMORE GERALDINE H 


2 


BEDFORD RD 


964,700 


LAUKIEN ROBYN L 


12 


SMITH HL 


1,244,000 



183 



LAWLER JUDITH A 


44 


BEAVER POND RD 


1,244,000 


LAWRENCE JACOB TR 


236 


ASPEN CR 


575,600 


LAWRENCE TAYLOR W 


39 


TABOR HILL RD 


2,825,600 


LAY KENNETH W TR 


23 


GOOSE POND RD 


932,600 


LAYTON JANE 


26A 


INDIAN CAMP LN 


133,300 


LAZARIDIS SUZANNE L TRS 


110 


TOWER RD 


736,700 


LEACH PRISCILLA 


38L 


INDIAN CAMP LN 


248,100 


LEANING JENNIFER 


113 


TOWER RD 


994,400 


LECHTENBERG EDWARD L TR 


27 


STOREY DR 


1,287,100 


LECLAIRE JOHN R 


150 


TRAPELO RD 


1,491,000 


LEE ALAN 


296 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


696,800 


LEE CHAIN 


12L 


NORTH COMMONS 


439,200 


LEE DAVID 


15 


HUCKLEBERRY HL 


910,400 


LEE ISABEL S 


22 


GREENRIDGE LN 


401,900 


LEE JENG SHIN 


9 


BEDFORD LN 


813,600 


LEE RICHARD S 


53 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


1,527,400 


LEE SHIH YING 


11 


HUCKLEBERRY HL 


862,500 


LEE THOMAS H 


31 


OLD FARM RD 


1,673,500 


LEGATES JOHN C 


14 


CANAAN DR 


1,304,200 


LEGATES JOHN C 





CANAAN DR 


30,000 


LEGER DAVID C 


4 


CAMBRIDGE TP 


700,000 


LEGER NORMAN H 


16 


CAMBRIDGE TP 


471,900 


LEGGAT BARBARA B 


81 


BAKER BRIDGE RD 


928,200 


LEIGH NANCY V 


3 


UNDERWOOD CR 


1,051,300 


LEMIRE ROBERT A 


241 


ASPEN CR 


513,300 


LENICK BARRY J 


42A 


INDIAN CAMP LN 


133,300 


LENINGTON ROBERT L TR 


31 


BOYCE FARM RD 


860,100 


LENNON JAMES V 


54 


TOWER RD 


690,100 


LEONELLI JOHN S 


3 


HUCKLEBERRY HL 


734,700 


LEVI THOMAS C 


7 


HILLSIDE RD 


1,175,000 


LEVIN BETTY TR 


16 


OLD WINTER ST 


646,552 


LEVINE MITCHELL J 


21 


BEDFORD LN 


1,165,300 


LEVINSON MARK 


8-2 


RIDGE RD 


255,400 


LEVY DAVID E 


38 


TOWER RD 


755,400 


LEVY DAVID S 


3 


SOUTH BROOK RD 


1,207,400 


LEVY DAVID S 





SOUTH BROOK RD 


21,800 


LEVY MORRIS S TR 


161 


LEXINGTON RD 


668,600 


LEVY RAYMOND A 


23 


BIRCHWOOD LN 


601,600 


LEWANDOWSKI MARC S 


3 


BOWLES TR 


539,900 


LEWIN EMANUEL G 


105 


TOWER RD 


937,400 


LEWIN EMANUEL G 





TOWER RD 


16,200 


LEWIS CONSTANCE A 


19C 


SOUTH COMMONS 


380,600 


LEWIS RUSSELL 


2D 


NORTH COMMONS 


320,700 


LEWIS WM DAVID 


7 


OAKDALE LN 


1,024,800 


LEXINGTON RD DEVEL LMTD PART 


118 


LEXINGTON RD 


697,300 


LEXINGTON RD DEVEL LMTD PART 


116 


LEXINGTON RD 


598,400 


LEXINGTON RD DEVEL LMTD PART 


122 


LEXINGTON RD 


540,200 


LEXINGTON RD DEVEL LMTD PART 





CAMBRIDGE TP 


645,500 



184 



LEXINGTON RD DEVEL LMTD PART 
LI MINGCHE M 
LIBMAN MARCIA R 
LIE HENRY WJR 
LIE HENRY W JR 
LIEM KAREL R 
LIEPERT ANTHONY G 
LIEPINS ATIS A 
LIN AUGUSTINE TR 
LINCOLN CROSSING LLC 
LINCOLN FUELS, LLC 
LINCOLN HOMES CORPORATION 
LINCOLN OLD TOWN HALL CORP 
LINCOLN RIDGE ESTATES LLC 
LINCOLN RIDGE ESTATES LLC 
LINCOLN RIDGE ESTATES LLC 
LINCOLN RIDGE ESTATES LLC 
LINCOLN RIDGE ESTATES LLC 
LINCOLN RIDGE ESTATES LLC 
LINCOLN RIDGE ESTATES LLC 
LINCOLN RIDGE ESTATES LLC 
LINCOLN RIDGE ESTATES LLC 
LINCOLN RIDGE ESTATES LLC 
LINCOLN RIDGE ESTATES LLC 
LINCOLN RIDGE ESTATES LLC 
LINCOLN RIDGE ESTATES LLC 
LINCOLN RIDGE ESTATES LLC 
LINCOLN RIDGE ESTATES LLC 
LINCOLN RIDGE ESTATES LLC 
LINCOLN RIDGE ESTATES LLC 
LINCOLN RIDGE ESTATES LLC 
LINCOLN RIDGE ESTATES LLC 
LINCOLN RIDGE ESTATES LLC 
LINCOLN RIDGE ESTATES LLC 
LINCOLN RIDGE ESTATES LLC 
LINCOLN RIDGE ESTATES LLC 
LINCOLN RIDGE ESTATES LLC 
LINCOLN RIDGE ESTATES LLC 
LINCOLN RIDGE ESTATES LLC 
LINCOLN RIDGE ESTATES LLC 
LINCOLN RIDGE ESTATES LLC 
LINCOLN RIDGE ESTATES LLC 
LINCOLN RIDGE ESTATES LLC 
LINCOLN RIDGE ESTATES LLC 
LINCOLN RIDGE ESTATES LLC 
LINCOLN RIDGE ESTATES LLC 
LING PHOEBE Y 
LINTON JOHN R 






CAMBRIDGE TP 


545,600 


23 


OAK MEADOW 


1,167,600 


16B 


NORTH COMMONS 


353,400 


67 


BEDFORD RD 


1,343,700 


67 


BEDFORD RD 


50,600 


10 


OAKDALE LN 


1,088,500 


108 


TRAPELO RD 


1,039,500 


28 


BOYCE FARM RD 


816,800 


15 


ORCHARD LN 


542,800 


160 


LINCOLN RD 


1,016,700 


110 


CONCORD RD 


489,800 


I-95 


WELLS RD 


7,181,600 


25 


LINCOLN RD 


322,600 





GREENRIDGE LN 


267,000 





GREENRIDGE LN 


267,000 





GREENRIDGE LN 


268,600 





GREENRIDGE LN 


268,600 





GREENRIDGE LN 


267,000 





GREENRIDGE LN 


267,000 





GREENRIDGE LN 


267,000 





GREENRIDGE LN 


267,000 





GREENRIDGE LN 


268,600 





GREENRIDGE LN 


268,600 





GREENRIDGE LN 


267,000 





GREENRIDGE LN 


267,000 





GREENRIDGE LN 


268,600 





GREENRIDGE LN 


268,600 





GREENRIDGE LN 


269,800 





GREENRIDGE LN 


268,600 





RIDGE RD 


267,000 





RIDGE RD 


268,600 





RIDGE RD 


268,600 





RIDGE RD 


268,600 





RIDGE RD 


268,600 





RIDGE RD 


267,000 





RIDGE RD 


267,000 





RIDGE RD 


267,000 





RIDGE RD 


267,000 





RIDGE RD 


267,000 





RIDGE RD 


267,000 





RIDGE RD 


267,000 





RIDGE RD 


268,600 





RIDGE RD 


268,600 





RIDGE RD 


268,600 





RIDGE RD 


268,600 





RIDGE RD 


268,600 


21C 


SOUTH COMMONS 


349,900 


9 


OAKDALE LN 


1,095,900 



185 



LINTOTT JAMES TR 


21 


GARLAND RD 


1,956,600 


LINTOTT JAMES TR 


3 


DEER RUN RD 


1,186,400 


LINTOTT JAMES W TR 


23 


BEDFORD RD 


2,133,900 


LIPCON ELI 


4 


SWEET BAY LN 


1,953,000 


LIPSON FRAN 


10 


BROOKS HL 


1,017,200 


LITTLE JOHN DC 


37 


CONANT RD 


844,900 


LIU DENNIS C 


130 


LEXINGTON RD 


566,500 


LIU HUA 


135 


TRAPELO RD 


879,300 


LIVENS MARY ANN HARRIS 


76 


BIRCHWOOD LN 


597,100 


LIVERMORE ISABEL K 


19 


BAKER FARM 


1,040,400 


LOCKWOOD DUNBAR JR 


69 


SILVER HILL RD 


1,168,300 


LOEWENSTEIN DAVIDA G 


29 


LONG MEADOW RD 


914,300 


LOHEED PHILIP N 


23D 


SOUTH COMMONS 


438,200 


LONG CATHRYN CHERNE TR 


85 


LEXINGTON RD 


1,013,100 


LONGNECKER LUCIA D ROSSONI 


22 


BAKER FARM 


1,143,600 


LOOF MARTIN 


159 


BEDFORD RD 


492,500 


LOUD ROBERT L 


64 


CONANT RD 


776,500 


LOUSADA ISABELLE 


7 


TWIN POND LN 


930,100 


LOVELLCAROLA 


11 


BLUEBERRY LN 


987,400 


LOVERING EMILY B 


177 


BEDFORD RD 


756,400 


LOW STEPHEN R 


16 


BLUEBERRY LN 


952,200 


LOW STEPHEN R TR 


140 


LINCOLN RD 


382,200 


LU ZHIPENG 


11 


SMITH HL 


1,101,300 


LUDDEN JOHN M 


20 


BEAVER POND RD 


743,900 


LUFT LUDWIG TR 


3 


HILLSIDE RD 


697,800 


LUPO ROBERT N 


221 


TOWER RD 


673,800 


LUPO ROBERT N TR 


131 


TOWER RD 


612,600 


LV REALTY LLC 


170 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


564,700 


LYMAN MARY S TR 


219 


SANDY POND RD 


918,400 


LYMAN RICHARD B JR TR 


124 


CHESTNUT CR 


549,500 


LYNCH DANIEL L JR. 


146 


CHESTNUT CR 


555,700 


LYNCH JOHN P 


136 


LINCOLN RD 


319,000 


LYONS CARA P 


34A 


INDIAN CAMP LN 


158,000 


LYONS RICHARD K 


40 


CAMBRIDGE TP 


446,300 


LYTLE WILLIAM O JR 


113 


CHESTNUT CR 


526,800 


LYTTON MICHAEL E 


48 


CONANT RD 


1,603,900 


MABBS EDWARD 


21 


STONEHEDGE 


1,128,700 


MACBRIDE MARY B 


38 


TODD POND RD 


370,200 


MACDONALD STEWART G JR 


24 


WHEELER RD 


3,679,300 


MACDOWELL BRUCE S 


335 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


398,900 


MACDOWELL BRUCE S 


331 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


470,600 


MACDOWELL BRUCE S 


110 


OLD CONCORD RD 


1,410,300 


MACDOWELL ROY S JR 





OLD SUDBURY RD 


9,741 


MACH MICHAEL R 


15 


WINTER ST 


1,184,900 


MACINNISHAZELA 


264 


LINCOLN RD 


540,100 


MACKENZIE MURDOCK J 


80 


OLD SUDBURY RD 


689,600 


MACKLIN JEFFERSON E 


5 


OLD CONANT RD 


891,900 


MACKLIN JEFFERSON E 





OLD CONANT RD 


1,900 



186 



MACLEAN ALEXANDER S 
MACLEAN CORINNE C 
MACLEAN JOHN K 
MACMAHON LUCIA TODD 
MACMILLAN MORSE JEANNE 
MACNEIL BRUCE M 
MACNEIL JOHN C 
MACNEIL RONALD L 
MADDOX MICHAEL M 
MAHAN ANASTASIA W TR 
MAHONEY JOHN D 
MAIER EMANUEL 
MALANOWSKI JOHN S TR 
MALLOY DAVID C 
MALLOY ROBERT M JR 
MALONEY BERNARD C JR 
MANDELKORN RICHARD S 
MANDILE JOHN R TR 
MANGINI TIMOTHY J 
MANOS CHRISTOPHER G 
MANSFIELD FREDRICK L 
MANUEL JOHN 
MANZELLI JOHN 
MARANGOLY ELSIE 
MARCH TAMAR 
MARCKS RONALD H 
MARCOTTE ROBERT E JR 
MARCUVITZ ANDREW 
MARLEY DEREK J 
MARLEY DEREK JAY 
MARONI KEVIN J TR 
MARONI MARILYN P TR 
MARSDEN PETER V 
MARSH PAUL E 
MARSH PAUL E 
MARSHALL PEYTON J III TR 
MARSHALL PEYTON J III TR 
MARTIN ANN B TR 
MARTIN KRISTIN A 
MARTIN ROBERT TORRENCE TR 
MARTIN WALTER F II 
MASCARI RITA 
MASON ELIZABETH R 
MASON ROBERT H 
MASON ROBERT H 
MASON WILLIAM C TR 
MASOOD SOHAIL 
MASSACHUSETTS PORT 
AUTHORITY 



53 


WINTER ST 


581,000 


21 


TRAPELO RD 


821,000 


21 


FARRAR RD 


914,300 


120 


LINCOLN RD 


586,800 


344 


HEMLOCK CR 


554,200 


247 


LINCOLN RD 


994,800 


65 


OXBOW RD 


2,025,100 


247 


CONCORD RD 


522,200 


8 


LAUREL DR 


821,900 


158 


SANDY POND RD 


877,200 


54 


CONANT RD 


849,000 


11 


WOODCOCK LN 


1,127,700 


11 


OAKDALE LN 


963,700 


252 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


366,500 





CONCORD RD 


343,500 


27 


BYPASS RD 


415,000 


65 


BEAVER POND RD 


1,067,100 


15 


HUNTLEY LN 


623,500 


22 


OLD WINTER ST 


820,800 


1 


FORESTER RD 


1,226,900 


12 


MACKINTOSH LN 


979,100 


22B 


INDIAN CAMP LN 


135,600 


245 


LINCOLN RD 


497,100 


23 


DEERHAVEN RD 


748,600 


38 


WINDINGWOOD LN 


602,500 


33 


PAGE RD 


898,700 


119 


CAMBRIDGE TP 


579,200 


10 


FOX RUN RD 


1,036,800 


112 


TRAPELO RD 


1,302,700 


90 


BEDFORD RD 


585,400 


2 


HUCKLEBERRY HL 


1,523,500 





TRAPELO RD 


56,100 


9 


SILVER BIRCH LN 


526,600 


61 


BEDFORD RD 


1,433,900 


61 


BEDFORD RD 


45,000 


23 


BEAVER POND RD 


1,909,600 





BEAVER POND RD 


26,500 


342 


HEMLOCK CR 


493,900 


8C 


NORTH COMMONS 


318,600 


152 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


714,700 


14 


GILES RD 


963,100 


29 


DEERHAVEN RD 


921,000 


289 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


597,300 


136 


WESTON RD 


1,902,900 


132 


WESTON RD 


449,900 


9 


STONEHEDGE 


807,800 


12 


STRATFORD WY 


3,013,000 


72 


OLD BEDFORD RD 


552.500 



187 



MASSACHUSETTS PORT 


83 


VIRGINIA RD 


484,600 


AUTHORITY 








MASTERSON MARK R 


35 


GOOSE POND RD 


1,058,300 


MATOT GLENN E 


5 


UNDERWOOD CR 


1,155,900 


MATTES SARA A 


71 


CONANT RD 


1,126,100 


MATTHEWS JUNE L 


35 


GREENRIDGE LN 


395,300 


MATTLAGE RODGER A 


184 


CONCORD RD 


649,900 


MAXYMILLIANNEALA 


5 


LONG MEADOW RD 


1,090,700 


MAY LINDA C 


35 


SANDY POND RD 


1,747,400 


MAYFIELD GLOVER B 


62 


BIRCHWOOD LN 


719,600 


MAYNARD NICHOLAS 


34 


TOWER RD 


1,045,300 


MCALEER HAROLD T 


82 


BIRCHWOOD LN 


1,162,100 


MCBRIDE MARY B TR 


40 


TODD POND RD 


261,200 


MCCABE ROBERT W 


96 


CONCORD RD 


516,500 


MCCANN PETER M 


7 


WINCHELSEA LN 


1,381,100 


MCCART ROBERT D TR 


26 


LEWIS ST 


543,100 


MCCARTHY DONALD 1 


34 


BROOKS RD 


830,600 


MCCARTHY PAUL J 


9 


UPLAND FIELD RD 


945,000 


MCCARTHY PAUL J 





UPLAND FIELD RD 


256,700 


MCCARTHY STEPHEN J 


43 


ROUND HILL RD 


1,250,200 


MCCARTY WALTER 


5 


STRATFORD WY 


2,237,700 


MCCUNE WILLIAM J 


228 


OLD CONCORD RD 


2,191,800 


MCCUNE WILLIAM J JR 


14 


OLD CONCORD RD 


763,300 


MCCUNE WILLIAM J JR 


262 


OLD CONCORD RD 


1,136,600 


MCCUNE WILLIAM J JR 





OLD CONCORD RD 


4,900 


MCCUNE WILLIAM J JR 





OLD CONCORD RD 


96,100 


MCDONALD SUSAN A 


361 


HEMLOCK CR 


511,600 


MCDOUGALD RONALD J 


22 


LINCOLN RD 


952,000 


MCEACHERN MICHAEL M 


155 


TOWER RD 


874,300 


MCGARRY MICHAEL 


149 


OLD COUNTY RD 


728,300 


MCGEAN GEOFFREY B 


51 


OLD CONCORD RD 


644,000 


MCGINTY KERRY 


2 


BLUEBERRY LN 


1,099,300 


MCHUGH JAMES F 


7R 


SOUTH COMMONS 


465,400 


MCINNES BARBARA J TR 


14 


FOX RUN RD 


861,100 


MCKAY WILLIAM 


56 


SANDY POND RD 


2,336,400 


MCKEE PATRICIA E 


36 


LINCOLN RD 


716,300 


MCKENNEY JAMES HARVEY III 


6 


PAGE FARM RD 


1,116,600 


MCKNIGHT ELEANOR J 


341 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


433,600 


MCLAUGHLIN JAMES M 





CAMBRIDGE TP 


21,100 


MCLAUGHLIN JAMES M 





CAMBRIDGE TP 


2,000 


MCLAUGHLIN MICHAEL J 


5 


OLD WINTER ST 


938,900 


MCLAUGHLIN PETER 


320 


CAMBRIDGE TP 


268,300 


MCMORROW MAUREEN C 


58 


TRAPELO RD 


1,411,600 


MCMURRAY SUSANAH N TR 


46 


WINDINGWOOD LN 


667,500 


MCNAIR ELIZABETH H 


17L 


SOUTH COMMONS 


426,200 


MCNAMARA JULIET M RAGO TR 


52 


TODD POND RD 


416,600 


MCNAY BETH P 


23 


SANDY POND RD 


1,086,000 


MCNERNEY JOHN PETER 


140 


LINCOLN RD 


436,600 


MCNERNY MARY E 


4 


HILLSIDE RD 


593,100 



188 



MCQUAID RICHARD F 


26 


LINCOLN RD 


798,000 


MEADE ANNE K 


235 


ASPEN CR 


460,300 


MEADORS JAMES M 


72 


BEAVER POND RD 


823,000 


MECSAS MICHAEL E 


220 


SANDY POND RD 


932,900 


MEEHAN THERESA 


5 


DEERHAVEN RD 


866,900 


MEEKER DAVID P 


9 


STRATFORD WY 


2,614,700 


MEHRA SAMIR 


18L 


INDIAN CAMP LN 


406,900 


MELA THEOFANIE 


14 


OAK MEADOW 


978,300 


MELANSON LEONARD J 


1 


CEDAR RD 


508,000 


MELARAGNO VANESSA L 


27 


GREENRIDGE LN 


233,400 


MELLEN M SCOTT 


2 


LINWAY RD 


46,000 


MELTZER JOAN P 


58 


BIRCHWOOD LN 


539,100 


MENKIS JONATHAN 


62 


BEAVER POND RD 


1,016,200 


MERETZKY STEVEN E 


41 


BROOKS RD 


882,000 


MERFELD DANIEL M 


108 


CONCORD RD 


446,400 


MERULLO ANTHONY D 


27 


MORNINGSIDE LN 


595,100 


MESHULAN DEBORAH TR 


12 


AIRPORT RD 


323,800 


MEYER EUGENE B 


31 


TRAPELO RD 


3,783,000 


MEYER WILLIAM E 


173 


BEDFORD RD 


675,800 


MEYERSON JOEL W 


102 


TODD POND RD 


1,092,600 


MIANO PETER J 


9 


GILES RD 


676,300 


MICHAILOVA MOMCHIL V 


26 


OLD SUDBURY RD 


579,100 


MICHEL THOMAS M 


66 


BEAVER POND RD 


1,072,800 


MICHENER SUSANAH H 


117 


TOWER RD 


588,500 


MIDDLETON NEIL B 


45 


WESTON RD 


796,300 


MIKKELSON JOANNE M 


21 


OAK MEADOW 


844,700 


MILAN DONALD B 


152 


CHESTNUT CR 


426,500 


MILLAR ELIZABETH A 


23B 


SOUTH COMMONS 


358,700 


MILLARD DONALD A JR 


6 


HUCKLEBERRY HL 


1,042,700 


MILLARD DONALD A JR TR 


26 


TABOR HILL RD 


1,600,300 


MILLER ANNS 


9C 


SOUTH COMMONS 


346,900 


MILLER DARYL 


176 


TRAPELO RD 


974,200 


MILLER DAVID A TR 


37 


CAMBRIDGE TP 


686,200 


MILLER HAROLD T 


1 


HAWTHORNE CR 


1,026,700 


MILLER KEITH W 


15 


BAKER BRIDGE RD 


1,170,500 


MILLER NATALIE S 


107 


OLD COUNTY RD 


989,200 


MILLS JON D 


44 


BAKER BRIDGE RD 


1,004,300 


MINTZ CAROL 1 PURDY 


2 


OLD CONANT RD 


849,500 


MINUTEMAN COMMONS LLC 


82 


VIRGINIA RD 


356,800 


MINUTEMAN COMMONS LLC 


82 


VIRGINIA RD 


356,800 


MINUTEMAN COMMONS LLC 


82 


VIRGINIA RD 


354,900 


MINUTEMAN COMMONS LLC 


82 


VIRGINIA RD 


354,300 


MINUTEMAN COMMONS LLC 


82 


VIRGINIA RD 


356,800 


MINUTEMAN COMMONS LLC 


82 


VIRGINIA RD 


356,800 


MINUTEMAN COMMONS LLC 


82 


VIRGINIA RD 


354,400 


MINUTEMAN COMMONS LLC 


82 


VIRGINIA RD 


354,900 


MINUTEMAN COMMONS LLC 


82 


VIRGINIA RD 


117,700 


MINUTEMAN COMMONS LLC 


82 


VIRGINIA RD 


117,700 



189 



MINUTEMAN COMMONS LLC 
MINUTEMAN COMMONS LLC 
MINUTEMAN COMMONS LLC 
MINUTEMAN COMMONS LLC 
MINUTEMAN COMMONS LLC 
MINUTEMAN COMMONS LLC 
MINUTEMAN COMMONS LLC 
MINUTEMAN COMMONS LLC 
MINUTEMAN COMMONS LLC 
MINUTEMAN COMMONS LLC 
MINUTEMAN COMMONS LLC 
MINUTEMAN COMMONS LLC 
MINUTEMAN COMMONS LLC 
MINUTEMAN COMMONS LLC 
MINUTEMAN COMMONS LLC 
MINUTEMAN COMMONS LLC 
MINUTEMAN COMMONS LLC 
MINUTEMAN COMMONS LLC 
MINUTEMAN COMMONS LLC 
MINUTEMAN COMMONS LLC 
MINUTEMAN COMMONS LLC 
MINUTEMAN COMMONS LLC 
MIRENDA ANTHONY 
MIROFF GLENN F 
MISRA BUOY M 
MITCHELL KENNETH 
MIXON SCOTT I 
MOHN SUSAN W 
MOHR BONNIE J 
MOHR JOHN J 
MOLDAVE PETER M 
MOLLICA RICHARD F 
MOLVIG NANCY C 
MONTERO PETER C 
MONTGOMERY JILL O 
MONTGOMERY MAURICE R JR 
MOORE GEOFF 
MOORE JAMES F 
MOORE JAMES F 
MOORE JAMES W 
MOORE MURVALE H JR TR 
MORAN DAVID R 
MORAN KYLE F 
MORAN THOMAS B 
MORGAN EDWARD H 
MORGAN ELLEN S 
MORGAN HENRY M TR 
MORGAN HENRY M TR 



82 


VIRGINIA RD 


117,700 


82 


VIRGINIA RD 


117,700 


82 


VIRGINIA RD 


117,700 


82 


VIRGINIA RD 


117,700 


82 


VIRGINIA RD 


117,700 


82 


VIRGINIA RD 


117,700 


82 


VIRGINIA RD 


117,700 


82 


VIRGINIA RD 


117,700 


82 


VIRGINIA RD 


117,700 


82 


VIRGINIA RD 


117,700 


82 


VIRGINIA RD 


279,500 


82 


VIRGINIA RD 


279,500 


82 


VIRGINIA RD 


279,500 


82 


VIRGINIA RD 


279,500 


82 


VIRGINIA RD 


279,500 


82 


VIRGINIA RD 


279,500 


82 


VIRGINIA RD 


196,100 


82 


VIRGINIA RD 


196,100 


82 


VIRGINIA RD 


196,100 


82 


VIRGINIA RD 


196,100 


82 


VIRGINIA RD 


196,100 


82 


VIRGINIA RD 


196,100 


15 


GRASSHOPPER LN 


966,100 


28R 


INDIAN CAMP LN 


247,900 


180 


BEDFORD RD 


531,700 


15 


GARLAND RD 


1,818,700 


6 


ACORN LN 


704,300 


9D 


SOUTH COMMONS 


427,300 


54 


LINCOLN RD 


600,800 


100 


TOWER RD 


1,321,200 


40 


CONANT RD 


990,600 


8 


HILLSIDE RD 


795,500 


15A 


SOUTH COMMONS 


362,200 


28 


FARRAR RD 


846,500 


9A 


SOUTH COMMONS 


341,200 


139 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


523,900 


176 


BEDFORD RD 


509,300 


78 


WINTER ST 


2,898,200 





WINTER ST 


54,100 


13 


BIRCHWOOD LN 


684,200 


11 


HIDDENWOOD PT 


669,100 


37 


FARRAR RD 


977,800 


25A 


SOUTH COMMONS 


343,200 


34 


GREENRIDGE LN 


180,300 


174 


CONCORD RD 


677,200 


58 


TOWER RD 


792,100 


237 


OLD CONCORD RD 


1,463,500 




OLD CONCORD RD 


9.500 



190 



MORGANTI VICTOR M 


101 


LEXINGTON RD 


1,022,000 


MORITZ KATHY LEE TR 


135 


LEXINGTON RD 


1,254,400 


MORITZ KATHY LEE TR 


133 


LEXINGTON RD 


593,100 


MORLEY PATRICK 


80 


LEXINGTON RD 


1,700,500 


MORRISSEY J NEIL 


23 


CAMBRIDGE TP 


277,432 


MORRISSEY, JR JOHN N TRS 


23 


CAMBRIDGE TP 


382,270 


MORSE MERNA E TR 


25 


BIRCHWOOD LN 


606,300 


MOSES JOHN M TR 


4 


STOREY DR 


1,271,300 


MOSS KAREN M 


29 


BIRCHWOOD LN 


556,200 


MOSS LEONARD G 


14 


WOODCOCK LN 


794,500 


MOSS PHILIP N 


123 


WESTON RD 


860,900 


MOSS SIDNEY 





LINCOLN RD 


76,000 


MOSS SILKE V 


128 


LINCOLN RD 


865,900 


MOSTUE BROOKS A 


53 


BEDFORD RD 


1,250,200 


MOSTUE BROOKS A 


3 


LEXINGTON RD 


994,700 


MOTCH ALAN 


24 


OAK MEADOW 


1,151,200 


MOUNT WAYNE D 


123 


TOWER RD 


835,500 


MOURTZINOU GEORGIA 


217 


SANDY POND RD 


1,375,700 


MOZZI ROBERT L 


79 


AUTUMN LN 


709,700 


MRAKOVICH DAVID V 


26 


BYPASS RD 


671,100 


MRUGALA ANTHONY J 


72 


CAMBRIDGE TP 


515,300 


MRUGALA ANTHONY J 


70 


CAMBRIDGE TP 


90,900 


MUELLER GERALD R 


20 


DEERHAVEN RD 


889,800 


MULCAHY DOUGLAS J 


29 


FARRAR RD 


850,200 


MULLETT WILLIAM 


18 


PAGE FARM RD 


1,239,600 


MULLETT WILLIAM 





PAGE FARM RD 


155,000 


MUNDT KEVIN 


145 


WESTON RD 


3,825,600 


MUNDT KEVIN 





WESTON RD 


49,100 


MUNROE HOLDING, LLC, 


9 


LEWIS ST 


710,000 


MUNROE WILLIAM C JR 


9 


SANDY POND RD 


1,102,000 


MURPHY BARTHOLOMEW D TR 


39 


MORNINGSIDE LN 


605,900 


MURPHY MARGUERITTE S 


257 


CONCORD RD 


1,081,200 


MURPHY PATRICK J 


4 


OAK KNOLL RD 


591,000 


MURPHY WILLIAM J JR 





OXBOW RD 


600 


MURRAY JOHN B 


16D 


NORTH COMMONS 


435,500 


MURRAY JOHN W 


63 


CONANT RD 


1,678,600 


MUSCOLO GABRIELLA 


27 


BEDFORD LN 


891,600 


MUTSCHLER LOUIS H 


23 


BOYCE FARM RD 


915,200 


MUZILA PATRIK 


109 


TODD POND RD 


4,289,000 


MUZILA PATRIK 





TODD POND RD 


92,500 


MUZILA PETER 


89 


TODD POND RD 


819,700 


MUZILA PETER 





TODD POND RD 


153,200 


MYER ANITA KREMGOLD 


14D 


NORTH COMMONS 


415,000 


MYGATT SAMUEL G 


37 


OLD CONCORD RD 


1,431,900 


MYLES THERESA ANNE 


152 


SANDY POND RD 


854,100 


NABIH EVA B TR 


95 


TOWER RD 


1,002,900 


NADOLSKI ROSEMARY 


258 


CONCORD RD 


492,800 


NAGEL ALBERT F 


26 


WINDINGWOOD LN 


639,900 



191 



NAGY JOHN 


3 


BIRCHWOOD LN 


597,500 


NAIMAN ALARIC 


12 


HUNTLEY LN 


1,057,200 


NAIMAN ALARIC TR 





HUNTLEY LN 


43,800 


NAIMAN MARK L TR 


1 


MOCCASIN HL 


650,800 


NAJARIAN CAROLANN S 


8 


MOCCASIN HL 


908,400 


NAJARIAN JAY J 


26D 


INDIAN CAMP LN 


383,000 


NAJARIAN K GEORGE 


11 


LAUREL DR 


1,491,900 


NAJJAR MICHAEL E TR 


30 


GARLAND RD 


1,569,200 


NARAYAN RAMESH 


22 


OAK MEADOW 


992,400 


NARDI EDWARD G 


37 


BEDFORD RD 


1,189,500 


NARDI EDWARD G 





BEDFORD RD 


25,600 


NASTUK RUTH A L 


232 


ASPEN CR 


463,900 


NATHANIEL ROBERT 


10 


CERULEAN WY 


2,458,200 


NEBOLSINE PETER E TRS 


12 


OAK KNOLL RD 


552,500 


NEELY CAMERON M 


76 


DAVISON DR 


2,102,100 


NEILEY ALEXANDER H 


74 


WINTER ST 


898,100 


NEILEY ALEXANDER H 





WINTER ST 


49,300 


NEISTERJOHN 


41 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


1,201,700 


NENNEMAN RICHARD A TR 


221 


ASPEN CR 


614,600 


NENNEMAN RICHARD A TR 


314 


HEMLOCK CR 


441,600 


NERI JOHN P 


109 


CAMBRIDGE TP 


459,500 


NESSEN E RICHARD 


12 


GRANVILLE RD 


864,800 


NEUHAUS EDMUND 


285 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


463,400 


NEURATH PAUL 


33 


FARRAR RD 


689,600 


NEWCOMBE CHARLES A TR 


17 


FARRAR RD 


941,800 


NEWELL SAMUEL A 


75 


TODD POND RD 


1,210,700 


NEWMAN MARY SHAW 


23 


WHEELER RD 


2,094,100 


NICHOLS ANTHONY R 


44R 


INDIAN CAMP LN 


233,100 


NICHOLS RICHARD K 


208 


OLD CONCORD RD 


1,854,100 


NICHOLSON KATHRYN M 


14 


MEADOWDAM RD 


1,129,400 


NIEMANN DEIRDRE W TR 


6C 


NORTH COMMONS 


393,100 


NIEMIEC GARRICK L 


177 


LINCOLN RD 


869,600 


NIU PATRICIA 


11 


CAMBRIDGE TP 


445,300 


NOAH ROBERT B 


14 


PAGE FARM RD 


1,536,800 


NOAH ROBERT B 





PAGE FARM RD 


23,300 


NOCKLES WILLIAM A 


11 


HILLSIDE RD 


660,000 


NOLL LORIANNE 


254 


CAMBRIDGE TP 


1,015,300 


NOPAKUN SUVITYA 


12 


DEER RUN RD 


1,081,000 


NOTKIN LEONARD 


30 


WINDINGWOOD LN 


613,500 


NOVAK KALMAN TR 


213 


ASPEN CR 


459,400 


NOWAK MARTIN 


33 


CONANT RD 


1,609,700 


OBRIEN CATHERINE M 


27 


CAMBRIDGE TP 


972,000 


OBRIEN JOSEPH A TR 


4 


LINWAY RD 


751,000 


OBRIEN JUDITH A 


34D 


INDIAN CAMP LN 


332,700 


OBRIEN MARY T 


29 


CAMBRIDGE TP 


447,700 


OBRIEN MICHAEL T 


163 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


942,300 


OCONNOR JOHN T 


67 


LINCOLN RD 


958,000 


OCONNOR JOSEPH C 


52 


ROUND HILL RD 


1,722,900 



192 



ODENCE L PHILIP 


44 


FARRAR RD 


702,700 


ODIO STEPHEN A 


56 


CONANT RD 


1,112,300 


OHAGAN PATRICIA M TR 


270 


CONCORD RD 


1,427,100 


OHARANEILA 


4 


HAWK HILL RD 


1,498,800 


OHL JOHN W 


4 


MEADOWBROOK RD 


784,600 


OHLSTEN CONSTANCE K 


45 


GREENRIDGE LN 


389,300 


OLDFIELD TIMOTHY J 


207 


SANDY POND RD 


892,800 


OLEARY SIMON 


147 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


921,000 


OLFATI HOUMAN ENZO 


2 


FORESTER RD 


850,800 


OLIVERI JAMES 


152 


LEXINGTON RD 


508,300 


OLOUGHLIN JOHN M 


37 


LONG MEADOW RD 


898,000 


OLSEN KENNETH H 


2 


WESTON RD 


1,750,400 


OLSON SETHA MARGARET 


17 


BOYCE FARM RD 


755,600 


ONEIL DAVID 


4 


MOCCASIN HL 


883,100 


ONEILL PHILIP D JR 


11 


BLACKBURNIAN RD 


1,315,400 


ONIGMAN MARC P 


98 


CODMAN RD 


704,100 


ORGEL ROBERT S 


17 


GILES RD 


1,094,000 


OROURKE KEVIN 


53 


LINCOLN RD 


910,500 


ORR RONALD B 


172 


BEDFORD RD 


792,600 


ORY ANDREW D 


15 


SANDY POND RD 


5,182,000 


OSIT MADELINE 


4 


CERULEAN WY 


2,866,000 


OSTERMAN IRIS K 


22 


OLD SUDBURY RD 


993,000 


OSUR STACY G 


61 


SANDY POND RD 


2,187,500 


OTTENBERG JOHN C 


186 


WESTON RD 


585,300 


OUTTEN NANCY K 


3 


TOWER RD 


888,300 


OWNER UNKNOWN 





LINCOLN RD 


8,500 


PAGANO ROBERT P TR 


140 


CONCORD RD 


1,442,300 


PAGE BEATRICE R 


32 


HILLSIDE RD 


869,900 


PAGE DEBORAH L 


142 


BEDFORD RD 


500,300 


PAGE ELISABETH H 


149 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


553,700 


PAGE PATRICIA H TR 


109 


CONANT RD 


1,010,200 


PAGE SUSAN F 


58 


SANDY POND RD 


1,499,800 


PAGLIERANI LAWRENCE A PAIGE 


16 


PINE RIDGE RD 


757,500 


PAIK SUNGIK FRANCIS 


16 


MINEBROOK RD 


1,179,300 


PAINE MARY E 


351 


HEMLOCK CR 


491,900 


PALMER DAVID 


140 


LINCOLN RD 


416,300 


PALMER GERALD D 


247 


TOWER RD 


947,800 


PANETTA FRANK J JR TR 


109 


PAGE RD 


946,400 


PANETTA FRANK J TR 


1 


REILING POND RD 


386,800 


PANETTA RACHEL 


99 


PAGE RD 


452,500 


PANETTA ROSEMARY D 


274 


CAMBRIDGE TP 


411,000 


PANETTA THERESA J TR 


283 


CAMBRIDGE TP 


534,800 


PANETTA THERESA J TR 


279 


CAMBRIDGE TP 


697,000 


PANG SAMUEL C 


4 


BROOKS HL 


1,158.000 


PANTAZELOS PETER G 


12 


WOODCOCK LN 


1,488,700 


PANTAZIS JOHN A 


26 


GARLAND RD 


1,823,200 


PAPOVSKY MIKHAIL 


36 


GOOSE POND RD 


984,400 


PARISI PAUL A 


12 


WHEELER RD 


1,720,400 



193 



PARKE NATHAN G IV 
PARKE NATHAN G IV 
PARKS ADDISON 
PARKS ADDISON D 
PARKSSTACEYA 
PARMENTIER JAMES L 
PARSONS DAVID W 
PARSONS MICHAEL TR 
PASCOE THOMAS E 
PATERA ANDDIE CHAN 
PATTERSON JEFFREY H 
PATTERSON JEFFREY H TR 
PAUL CHRISTOPHER F 
PAYNE ANDREW C 
PEARMAIN CLAIRE ANNE TR 
PEARMAIN CLAIRE ANNE TR 
PEARMAIN W ROBERT 
PEAVY LEO 
PEERYASHTON 
PEERYASHTON 
PEHL MICHAEL 
PEHL MICHAEL 
PEIRCE DANIEL C 
PELON BERNARD M M 
PELTZ LAWRENCE 
PENDERGAST EDWARD H TR 
PENDERGAST EDWARD H TR 
PENDERGAST MARK J 
PEREIRA DAN 
PERERAGUIDORJR 
PERERA GUIDO R JR 
PERERA GUIDO R JR 
PERKINS JACQUELINE L 
PERKINS JACQUELINE L 
PERKINS SAMUEL P 
PERLMAN SAMUEL S 
PERLMUTTER STEVEN P 
PERRY CHRISTOPHER D 
PERRY CHRISTOPHER D TR OF 
PERZJOAN 
PESKIN BARBARA 
PETERDI A JOHN 
PETERSON MARY E 
PETERSON MARY E 
PFUETZE GRETCHEN 
PFUETZE GRETCHEN A 
PHELPS ROBERT H TR 
PHILLIPPS PATRICK 



111 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


1,041,100 





SOUTH GREAT RD 


20,800 





WESTON RD 


743,500 


39 


WESTON RD 


948,300 


28 


LINCOLN RD 


940,300 


175 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


623,000 


36 


WINDINGWOOD LN 


671,300 


33 


TABOR HILL RD 


1,695,300 


7L 


SOUTH COMMONS 


454,600 


5 


STONEHEDGE 


1,098,800 


15 


BEAVER POND RD 


1,373,300 





BEAVER POND RD 


516,700 


52 


BEAVER POND RD 


1,839,700 


83 


TOWER RD 


1,191,300 


217 


CONCORD RD 


1,054,300 





CONCORD RD 


3,300 





WINTER ST 


48,400 


111 


CHESTNUT CR 


592,900 


50 


OLD CONCORD RD 


1,265,700 





OLD CONCORD RD 


52,400 


18 


PAGE RD 


4,202,300 





PAGE RD 


150,300 


10 


SMITH HL 


1,161,300 


145 


TRAPELO RD 


797,000 


10 


MORNINGSIDE LN 


804,000 


58 


BEDFORD RD 


2,675,800 





BEDFORD RD 


696,500 


15D 


SOUTH COMMONS 


444,800 


15B 


SOUTH COMMONS 


198,300 


121 


OLD CONCORD RD 


1,418,900 





OLD CONCORD RD 


88,000 





OLD CONCORD RD 


3,100 


11 


OLD COUNTY RD 


824,800 


32 


GREENRIDGE LN 


398,600 


8 


TODD POND RD 


1,207,800 


31 


ROUND HILL RD 


2,312,100 


90 


TODD POND RD 


1,360,200 


23 


OLD FARM RD 


1,032,100 


THE 24 


CONANT RD 


1,135,200 


12 


BOYCE FARM RD 


779,100 


299 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


367,900 


140 


LINCOLN RD 


363,300 


159 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


592,800 


17 


MEADOWBROOK RD 


552,600 


92 


DAVISON DR 


644,300 


90 


DAVISON DR 


1,421,200 


28 


LONG MEADOW RD 


800,000 


8 


HAWK HILL RD 


1,190,100 



194 



PHILLIPPS PATRICK 





HAWK HILL RD 


36,300 


PHO JOHNNY C 


15 


GREENRIDGE LN 


402,800 


PIANKA WALTER EDWARD 


103 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


717,500 


PICCOLI KAREN S 


140 


LINCOLN RD 


363,300 


PICKETT ANDREW C 


12 


LONG MEADOW RD 


1,056,300 


PICKETT ROBERT C 


70 


BIRCHWOOD LN 


541,100 


PICKMAN ANTHONY 


213 


CONCORD RD 


1,684,000 


PIECE GEOFFREY B 


114 


CHESTNUT CR 


517,900 


PIERSON MARIE MARTHA HANAFIN 


25 


MORNINGSIDE LN 


520,900 


PIETROPAOLO VINCENT P 


2 


UNDERWOOD CR 


1,045,400 


PIKE BERTRAM N 


52 


BIRCHWOOD LN 


672,100 


PIKE JOHN A 


20 


CONANT RD 


1,341,600 


PIKE JOHN A 





CONANT RD 


44,000 


PINGEON HENDON C 


9 


BAKER BRIDGE RD 


1,357,000 


PINGEON JAMES R 


47 


OLD SUDBURY RD 


1,077,900 


PINO FRANK J 


24 


CAMBRIDGE TP 


314,900 


PINO FRANK J 





CAMBRIDGE TP 


65,600 


PISTORIO JUDITH C 


142 


SANDY POND RD 


695,600 


PLUKAS JOHN M 


20 


HUCKLEBERRY HL 


1,760,900 


POLAROID CORPORATION 





OLD CONANT RD 


157,500 


POLINO ROSAMARIA 


44L 


INDIAN CAMP LN 


170,300 


POLITZER NANCY LOUISE 


26C 


INDIAN CAMP LN 


168,200 


PONN NANCY 


64 


DAVISON DR 


1,339,800 


POTTER RUTH F 


93 


TOWER RD 


876,100 


POULAKOS KOULI MICHAEL 


327 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


393,100 


POULOS CHARLES L 


17 


BYPASS RD 


415,500 


POULOS CHARLES L 


10 


DEERHAVEN RD 


690,800 


POWERS MARTIN J 


133 


LINCOLN RD 


669,300 


PRESTON KATHARINE M 


33 


LINCOLN RD 


912,200 


PREVITE DOMENIC A JR 


26 


MORNINGSIDE LN 


517,600 


PRINCE KAREN 


211 


LINCOLN RD 


1,295,700 


PRIVITERA SALVATORE S TR 


15 


GOOSE POND RD 


1,198,200 


PROTOPAPA SEJFI 


2 


LEWIS ST 


954,800 


PRUITT STEPHEN L 


86 


TOWER RD 


768,900 


PRUSSING CARL 





FOX RUN RD 


800 


PUFFER RICHARD F JR 


10 


CONANT RD 


981,600 


PUGH ALEXANDER L III 


49 


BEDFORD RD 


981,700 


PURVIS ALSTON W 


2 


JUNIPER RIDGE RD 


521,100 


QUAN MARY 


6A 


NORTH COMMONS 


180,600 


QUAYLE DWIGHT W 


8 


MEADOWBROOK RD 


1,099,300 


QUELCH JOHN A 


57 


BAKER BRIDGE RD 


2,065,000 


QUELCH JOHN A 


140 


LINCOLN RD 


498,100 


QUINN KATHARINE T 


19 


BIRCHWOOD LN 


528,700 


RAAG VALVO 


167 


TOWER RD 


857,400 


RAAG VALVO 





TOWER RD 


453,400 


RAGGIO GABRIEL 


7 


TOWER RD 


510,300 


RAGO CHRISTINA TR 


59 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


1,423,800 


RAJA ELLEN A TR OF THE EA 


40 


OLD SUDBURY RD 


725,300 



195 



RAJAGOPAL JAYARAJ 


50 


DEERHAVEN RD 


823,800 


RAMELLE C ADAMS TR 





BAKER FARM 


134,800 


RAMSEY MARGARET A 


103 


TOWER RD 


1,854,500 


RAMSEY MARGARET A 





TOWER RD 


8,600 


RANDO THOMAS J 


67 


WINTER ST 


832,700 


RAPPAPORT JEROME L 


70 


DAVISON DR 


1,465,000 


RAPPAPORT JEROME LYLE 


66 


DAVISON DR 


603,900 


RAPPERPORT EUGENE JOHN 


7 


OLD CONANT RD 


752,300 


RAPPERPORT EUGENE JOHN 





OLD CONANT RD 


2,000 


RAY JULIAN J 


146 


TRAPELO RD 


1,117,200 


RAY JULIAN J 


148 


TRAPELO RD 


266,200 


RAZAVITOUSI SHOLEH 


19 


BYPASS RD 


448,200 


READY JOHN E 


5 


SMITH HL 


1,107,500 


REALS JOAN E 


17 


HUCKLEBERRY HL 


1,588,100 


REDMOND ROSEMARY KEOUGH 


29 


BOYCE FARM RD 


757,500 


REECE DAVID ROSS 


15 


CAMBRIDGE TP 


425,200 


REICH CHRISTIAN GEORG 


72 


CODMAN RD 


709,500 


REIDERW JAMES TR 


64 


BIRCHWOOD LN 


661,300 


REILLY DENNIS J TR 





OXBOW RD 


200 


REINERT R ELLIOT 


87 


TODD POND RD 


1,043,700 


REINHERZ ELLIS L 


113 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


935,200 


REISER GEORGE P 


81 


WESTON RD 


1,315,800 


REISER PAMELA B TR 


70 


TRAPELO RD 


1,609,300 


REISER PAMELA B TR 





TRAPELO RD 


596,300 


REITER EDMUND C 


17 


HAWK HILL RD 


1,484,500 


REITER EDMUND C 





HAWK HILL RD 


29,000 


REITER EDMUND C 





HAWK HILL RD 


45,000 


REMIEN MARY M TR 


202 


CONCORD RD 


833,100 


RENNKE HELMUT G 


18 


STOREY DR 


1,085,300 


REPKO BRUCE 


2 


ORCHARD LN 


568,800 


RESNICK CHARLES H 


98 


TODD POND RD 


910,300 


RESTUCCIA MICHAEL J 


284 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


1,484,300 


REYNOLDS JOHN M 


213 


SANDY POND RD 


1,597,900 


RHEAULT SUSANNE 


1 


OAK MEADOW 


1,037,900 


RHINES MICHAEL C 





OLD CONCORD RD 


52,100 


RHINES MICHAEL E 


137 


OLD CONCORD RD 


1,368,200 


RICCI RUSSELL J 


16 


OLD SUDBURY RD 


1,707,000 


RICCI RUSSELL J 





SOUTH GREAT RD 


38,600 


RICE JOHN T 


31 


RED RAIL FARM 


1,108,300 


RICE JOHN TR 





RED RAIL FARM 


20,200 


RICE JOHN TR 





RED RAIL FARM 


111,700 


RICE KIMBERLY D 


167 


BEDFORD RD 


457,400 


RICE PAUL G 


154 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


823,900 


RICHARD JOHN J 


30 


MORNINGSIDE LN 


605,500 


RICHARDSON FREDERICK C 


259 


LINCOLN RD 


970,300 


RIDICK CHRISTOPHER J 


9 


JUNIPER RIDGE RD 


674,700 


RIES DAVID P 


34 


OLD WINTER ST 


820,800 


RIGOTTINANCYA 


254 


CONCORD RD 


539,200 



196 



RISCH MARTIN D TR 


71 


WINTER ST 


722,900 


RISLEY CURTIS A 


21 


OLD CONCORD RD 


737,800 


RISSER THOMAS A TR 


70 


TODD POND RD 


1,684,200 


RITCHIE JAMES R 


274 


CONCORD RD 


528,500 


RITSHER CYNTHIA W 


251 


LINCOLN RD 


646,100 


RIVKIN MAXIM 


5A 


SOUTH COMMONS 


366,700 


RIZZO WILLIAM J TRS 


38 


SANDY POND RD 


1,075,800 


ROACHE LEO W 


140 


LINCOLN RD 


382,200 


ROBBAT JOSEPH JR 


151 


OLD CONCORD RD 


1,941,100 


ROBBAT JOSEPH JR 





OLD CONCORD RD 


5,300 


ROBBINS DEBORAH ANNE 


5 


BIRCHWOOD LN 


493,700 


ROBBINS GERALDINE 


18 


OLD CAMBRIDGE TP 


371,900 


ROBERGE JAMES K 


111 


LEXINGTON RD 


1,498,400 


ROBERTS GEORGE T 


174 


SANDY POND RD 


812,600 


ROBERTS VICTOR F 


46D 


INDIAN CAMP LN 


254,700 


ROBICHAUD ROBERT J 





OXBOW RD 


1,100 


ROBINSON ANDREW N 


134 


CHESTNUT CR 


529,200 


ROBINSON JOHN G 


76 


TRAPELO RD 


1,413,900 


ROBINSON TODD A 


25 


HUCKLEBERRY HL 


3,367,800 


ROBSON EDWIN A III 


40R 


INDIAN CAMP LN 


244,200 


ROEHR MARCIA 


224 


ASPEN CR 


462,600 


ROGADKIN VICTOR 


129 


LEXINGTON RD 


1,744,200 


ROGADKIN VICTOR 


131 


LEXINGTON RD 


1,702,200 


ROGERS CHRISTOPHER B 


16 


WESTON RD 


1,477,800 


ROGERS CHRISTOPHER B 





WESTON RD 


44,500 


ROLFE EDWARD 


11 


SILVER BIRCH LN 


621,500 


ROME BRETT 


166 


TOWER RD 


1,791,800 


ROSE BEN Z 


17 


OLD FARM RD 


885,400 


ROSE STUART M 


26 


STONEHEDGE 


772,400 


ROSEN JOSEPH 


136 


CHESTNUT CR 


467,300 


ROSENBLATT MICHAEL S 


334 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


1,499,500 


ROSS ROBERT H 


10C 


NORTH COMMONS 


365,800 


ROSS STEPHANIE A 


14 


WINTER ST 


1,505,600 


ROSSITER W ALLEN 


134 


SANDY POND RD 


873,600 


ROSSONI PAOLA M 


33 


TODD POND RD 


358,200 


ROSSONI PAOLA M TR 


25 


BAKER FARM 


992,200 


ROTE ANN CHATHAM 


78 


BIRCHWOOD LN 


644,600 


ROTH ANDREW J 


12 


GREENRIDGE LN 


385,500 


ROTHSTEIN PETER H 


31 


GREENRIDGE LN 


393,700 


ROW RONALD V 


145 


TOWER RD 


886,200 


ROYAL ALLAN J 


73 


WESTON RD 


2,066,300 


ROYAL ELIZA H 





WESTON RD 


52,300 


RUHOTINA AVDIJA 


18 


CAMBRIDGE TP 


290,700 


RULAND SANDRA F 


239 


CONCORD RD 


1,076,100 


RURAL LAND FOUNDATION OF 


145 


LINCOLN RD 


3,676,500 


LINCO 








RUSH ROBERT P 


11 


BIRCHWOOD LN 


563,100 


RUSSELL HEIDI H 





WESTON RD 


505,400 


RUSSELL MICHAEL D 


16 


JUNIPER RIDGE RD 


731,600 



197 



RUSSELL MILES C 


96 


LEXINGTON RD 


1,373,800 


RUSSELL WILLIAM B 


24 


BEDFORD RD 


2,211,000 


RYAN KRISHNA A 


10 


SWEET BAY LN 


1,686,900 


RYAN MARJORIE HINES TR 


54 


BIRCHWOOD LN 


592,200 


RYAN REGINA A TR 


6 


SWEET BAY LN 


887,400 


RYAN WILLIAM F TR 


338 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


739,500 


SABBAG EVALINE J TR 


140 


LINCOLN RD 


130,000 


SACHS GARY S 


10 


GARLAND RD 


1,953,400 


SACHS REYNOLD M TR 


18 


OLD WINTER ST 


1,236,200 


SAHAI INDERNEEL 


9 


REILING POND RD 


392,200 


SAKOWICH STEPHEN J 


99 


TOWER RD 


714,600 


SALEM DEEB N 


80 


DAVISON DR 


1,100,300 


SALEMME VICTOR 


1 


MEADOWBROOK RD 


583,000 


SALM MICHAEL V 


11 


LONG MEADOW RD 


1,426,800 


SALM MICHAEL V 


236 


LINCOLN RD 


1,861,800 


SALM MICHAEL V 





LONG MEADOW RD 


2,700 


SALM MICHAEL V 





LONG MEADOW RD 


47,100 


SALM MICHAEL V 





LONG MEADOW RD 


42,900 


SALM MICHAEL V 





LONG MEADOW RD 


39,600 


SALMON MARJORIE B 


64 


WINTER ST 


1,229,300 


SALVUCCI FORTUNATO 


7 


FORESTER RD 


50,000 


SALVUCCI GREGORY J TR 


6 


STRATFORD WY 


2,687,300 


SALWITZ RICHARD D 


129 


CONCORD RD 


692,600 


SAMARJIAN GREGORY L 


50 


BYPASS RD 


684,100 


SANDER LAURA C 


100 


LINCOLN RD 


1,076,900 


SANDER LAURA C 





LINCOLN RD 


101,800 


SANDERSON IAN C 


127 


LINCOLN RD 


1,976,400 


SANDROF MARK B 


5 


SILVER HILL RD 


1,763,400 


SANDROF MARK B 





SILVER HILL RD 


278,000 


SANTA CECELIA F 


7 


ORCHARD LN 


594,400 


SANTHAMOORTHY SAROJ 


138 


LEXINGTON RD 


493,300 


SARTORI ELISA M 


52 


GREENRIDGE LN 


284,700 


SARTORI RUTH M 


51 


GREENRIDGE LN 


369,000 


SATTERFIELD ANNE P TR 


38 


TABOR HILL RD 


895,600 


SAUER BUDGE ALEXANDER M 


117 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


786,200 


SAX JULIA 


9 


OLD SUDBURY RD 


1,367,700 


SCHAFFNER JOAN S 


1 


HAWK HILL RD 


1,446,500 


SCHEFF ANDREW J 


137 


TRAPELO RD 


943,200 


SCHEFF BENSON H 


161 


CONCORD RD 


784,100 


SCHEFF BENSON H 





CONCORD RD 


375,100 


SCHILDBACH MURIEL E TR 


34 


TODD POND RD 


315,500 


SCHILLER JOAN A TR 


47 


BIRCHWOOD LN 


627,600 


SCHLIEMANN PETER C 


50 


SILVER HILL RD 


1,514,400 


SCHLIEMANN PETER C 





SILVER HILL RD 


504,300 


SCHLIEMANN PETER C TR 





SILVER HILL RD 


2,800 


SCHLIEMANN PETER C TR 





SILVER HILL RD 


45,500 


SCHLIEMANN PETER C TR 





SILVER HILL RD 


68,300 


SCHLIEMANN PETER C TR 





SILVER HILL RD 


106,300 



198 



SCHMERTZLER ALVIN 


142 


CHESTNUT CR 


469,300 


SCHMID WILFRIED 


21 


SILVER HILL RD 


1,836,300 


SCHMID WILFRIED 





SILVER HILL RD 


635,000 


SCHMID WILFRIED 





SILVER HILL RD 


58,400 


SCHUDY ROBERT B 


30 


CAMBRIDGE TP 


323,500 


SCHULLER EDWARD W 


131 


LINCOLN RD 


735,400 


SCHWANN AIRE MAIJA TR 


26 


OLD WINTER ST 


861,900 


SCHWARTZ ELLEN A 


96 


CONANT RD 


904,000 


SCHWARTZ STEVEN JAY 


27 


BIRCHWOOD LN 


550,600 


SCOTTI REGINA M 


296 


CAMBRIDGE TP 


358,200 


SECKLER DONALD A 


91 


LEXINGTON RD 


837,000 


SEECKTS ELEANOR 


34 


FARRAR RD 


500,200 


SEECKTS ELEANOR 





FARRAR RD 


505,400 


SEECKTS ELEANOR R 


40 


FARRAR RD 


699,300 


SEELEY GEORGE W 


212 


CONCORD RD 


739,800 


SEGAL DAVID J TR 


39 


CAMBRIDGE TP 


581,100 


SEITZ C CLAYTON 


15 


HAWK HILL RD 


1,301,400 


SEITZ C CLAYTON 





HAWK HILL RD 


1,000 


SEITZ C CLAYTON 





HAWK HILL RD 


49,100 


SEITZ C CLAYTON 





HAWK HILL RD 


28,000 


SELF CRAIG 


31 


BYPASS RD 


471,500 


SELLERS KAREN D TR 


45 


FARRAR RD 


979,100 


SELSING ERIK 


173 


CONCORD RD 


755,800 


SELTZER MARGO 


118 


TOWER RD 


1,748,400 


SEMERJIAN EVAN Y 


20 


BLUEBERRY LN 


946,500 


SEMERJIAN EVAN Y TR 


24 


BLUEBERRY LN 


49,400 


SERVI LESLIE DAVID 


38 


MORNINGSIDE LN 


741,000 


SEVILLE JOAN E 


252 


LINCOLN RD 


821,800 


SEWALL SUSAN M 


74 


DAVISON DR 


1,423,800 


SHAIKH AMJAD H 


33 


CAMBRIDGE TP 


355,500 


SHAN XIAOWEN 


6 


SMITH HL 


1,034,700 


SHAO LIMING 


158 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


572,200 


SHAPIRO ALAN J 


21 


BIRCHWOOD LN 


602,500 


SHAPIRO DAVID TR 


190 


WESTON RD 


964,200 


SHAW LYNETTE 


189 


LINCOLN RD 


1,086,700 


SHEEHAN GERALD G 


15 


GILES RD 


704,400 


SHEIK MEHRDAD 


11 


HUNTLEY LN 


703,000 


SHELDON MARY W TR 


9 


GRASSHOPPER LN 


886,700 


SHELMAN PAUL J 


21 


HILLIARD RD 


885,600 


SHELMAN PAUL J 





HILLIARD RD 


27,500 


SHILLING ANDREW J 


93 


OLD SUDBURY RD 


1,263,300 


SHORB III PAUL E 


1 


SWEET BAY LN 


1,144,300 


SHORTSLEEVE MICHAEL J 


4 


GRANVILLE RD 


969,100 


SICKELS RICHARD 


20 


BROOKS RD 


790,300 


SIDORCHUK R G 


313 


HEMLOCK CR 


503,300 


SIEGA FRANCESCO 


188 


LINCOLN RD 


996,000 


SIEGEL ARTHUR JAY 


323 


HEMLOCK CR 


524,700 


SIEGEL RONALD D 


20 


LONG MEADOW RD 


1,026,500 



199 



SILVER NANCY A 


22D 


INDIAN CAMP LN 


171,700 


SIMEONOV SIMEON 


4 


SOUTH BROOK RD 


1,535,100 


SIMEONOV SIMEON 





SOUTH BROOK RD 


17,300 


SIMMONS JEFFREY LAW 


16 


OAK MEADOW 


1,068,000 


SIMOES OSVALDO F 


15 


MORNINGSIDE LN 


524,400 


SINGER ANDREW M 


19 


STONEHEDGE 


941,500 


SIOSHANSI PIRAN 


15 


SMITH HL 


1,120,200 


SISSON BARBARA B TR 


115 


TRAPELO RD 


836,100 


SKENDERIAN JOSEPH G 


24 


SUNNYSIDE LN 


1,095,900 


SKILLERN KEVIN P 


259 


CONCORD RD 


785,200 


SKOK DAVID R 


23 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


4,144,300 


SKOK DAVID R TR 


25 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


760,300 


SLAVIN GERALD D TR 


242 


ASPEN CR 


457,100 


SLAYTER HENRY S II TR 


7 


TRAPELO RD 


884,900 


SLISKI ALAN 





CONCORD RD 


14,700 


SLISKI ALAN PAUL 


273 


CONCORD RD 


559,198 


SMALL JONATHAN C 


61 


TOWER RD 


1,492,300 


SMITH ALAN B 


25 


STONEHEDGE 


869,000 


SMITH BEVERLY JEAN 


112 


CHESTNUT CR 


438,700 


SMITH COLIN LM 


8 


TRAPELO RD 


1,025,900 


SMITH DIANA DENNISON 


45 


TODD POND RD 


378,400 


SMITH ELIZABETH H 


8 


BOYCE FARM RD 


674,200 


SMITH FRANCES 1 


109 


OLD SUDBURY RD 


796,500 


SMITH ROBERT LANPHIER 


6 


CANAAN DR 


1,241,400 


SMITH ROBERT LANPHIER 





CANAAN DR 


157,700 


SMITH ROBERT LANPHIER 





CANAAN DR 


84,300 


SMITH STEVEN A 


219 


TOWER RD 


781,500 


SMULOWICZ BRONISLAW 


7 


MOCCASIN HL 


904,600 


SMYERS KAREN J 


11 


GILES RD 


944,900 


SNELL JOHN 


84 


OLD SUDBURY RD 


579,000 


SNELLING CAROLYN R TR 


260 


LINCOLN RD 


633,200 


SNELLING JOHN R TR 


4 


FARRAR RD 


852,800 


SNELLING JOHN R TR 


7 


RIDGE RD 


541,100 


SNOW DEVELOPMENT CORP 





OLD CONANT RD 


146,500 


SOC FOR PRES OF NE ANTIQUITIES 


38 


CODMAN RD 


478,400 


SOLAR JANE M 


40 


DEERHAVEN RD 


892,600 


SOLMAN FRED JOHN III 


16 


DEERHAVEN RD 


806,000 


SOLOMON LORI L 


27L 


SOUTH COMMONS 


431,500 


SOLOMON MANSON J 


10 


BLUEBERRY LN 


842,200 


SOLURI ROBERT J 


15 


LINCOLN RD 


1,352,000 


SOMERS DONNA 


26 


DEERHAVEN RD 


797,500 


SOUKUP MARK A 


14 


WARBLER SPRINGS 

RD 

WARBLER SPRINGS 

RD 

WOODS END RD 


1,336,500 


SOUKUP MARK A 





19,200 


SOULETTE NANCY B 


1 


1,521,100 


SOUTHWELL ALICIA ALTMAN 


148 


WESTON RD 


1,207,400 


SOYKA MARK 


15 


CONANT RD 


1,165,200 


SOYKAN HALUK 


99 


WINTER ST 


1,553,000 



200 



SPAETH DANIEL A 


124 


BEDFORD RD 


553,600 


SPAETH LIAM 


42 


SILVER HILL RD 


794,400 


SPAETH LIAM A 


204 


TOWER RD 


1,253,300 


SPEEN GEORGE TRS 


15 


OAK MEADOW 


1,055,500 


SPEERT PETER K 


4 


FOX RUN RD 


927,000 


SPENCER JOHN K III 


3 


GARLAND RD 


1,487,300 


SPERLING ARNOLD L 


7 


BIRCHWOOD LN 


621,500 


SPILIAKOS JOHN S 


29 


GARLAND RD 


1,518,200 


SPINDLER JAMES W 


66 


WESTON RD 


1,528,600 


SPINDLER JAMES W 





WESTON RD 


53,000 


SPINELLI JUDITH A 


14 


WHEELER RD 


1,877,400 


SPIRO ALAN M 


115 


TOWER RD 


1,607,300 


SPRAYREGEN LUCY 


34 


BAKER FARM 


1,156,100 


SPRING TYLER 


2 


SANDY POND RD 


1,386,200 


SQUIBB MILDRED G 


36 


MILL ST 


554,500 


ST ANNES WOOD LLC 


17 


CAMBRIDGE TP 


5,936,200 


ST CLAIRE FORREST 


111 


TOWER RD 


846,900 


STAAB DAVID L 


105 


LINCOLN RD 


2,116,500 


STAHL EDWARD L 


12 


BROOKS HL 


976,100 


STAMPS CHRISTOPHER W 


123 


LINCOLN RD 


1,229,300 


STANFILL CRAIG W 


43 


HUCKLEBERRY HL 


1,235,700 


STANKARD CHARLES E III 


16 


HUCKLEBERRY HL 


991,900 


STANKARD CHARLES E JR 


5 


OLD SUDBURY RD 


796,900 


STANKARD CHARLES E JR 





WINTER ST 


308,400 


STANKARD JEAN C TR 


63 


WINTER ST 


2,279,400 


STAPLES CHARLES 


51 


PAGE RD 


1,102,000 


STASON WILLIAM B 


29 


SANDY POND RD 


1,345,400 


STATHIS GREGORY 


36 


OLD CONCORD RD 


1,279,900 


STATHOS CHARLES A 


69 


TODD POND RD 


1,063,200 


STEEVES MARTHA A TR 


121 


TRAPELO RD 


684,900 


STEFANIS DIMITRIOS A 


3 


ACORN LN 


750,400 


STEIN JUDITH W 


11C 


SOUTH COMMONS 


337,900 


STEIN KITTY 


12 


FARRAR RD 


724,600 


STEINBROOK ROBERT L 


8 


PEIRCE HILL RD 


893,000 


STETSON DAVID B 


4 


BOYCE FARM RD 


1,363,100 


STEVENS SHARI REAM 


30 


SANDY POND RD 


1,390,400 


STEVENSON ANDREW L 


9 


PAGE RD 


1,643,200 


STEVENSON JOHN P 


28 


WESTON RD 


977,600 


STEVENSON PHILIP D 


3 


HAWTHORNE CR 


1,049,300 


STEWART HELEN LAWRENCE 


53 


DEERHAVEN RD 


867,300 


STEWART MARY C 


140 


LINCOLN RD 


365,000 


STINSON DOUGLAS W 


191 


CONCORD RD 


1,432,100 


STOCK JAMES H 


85 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


1,268,100 


STODDARD ROBERT J 


8 


WILLARCH RD 


932,600 


STODDARD ROGER E 


9 


BIRCHWOOD LN 


568,200 


STONEGATE GARDENS INC 


339 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


865,500 


STOOKEY STUART LAURA 


335 


HEMLOCK CR 


553,300 


STOOKEY-STUART LAURA 


49 


BIRCHWOOD LN 


666,400 



201 



STORELLA ROBERT J 


31 


BIRCHWOOD LN 


596,100 


STORER JAMES A 


89 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


728,600 


STOTTSARAA 


144 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


640,200 


STOVALL JOHN A 


116 


TRAPELO RD 


1,684,100 


STRATFORD REALTY CO INC 


39 


HUCKLEBERRY HL 


1,458,300 


STRATFORD REALTY CO INC 





HUCKLEBERRY HL 


27,800 


STRATFORD REALTY CO INC 





STRATFORD WY 


29,100 


STRATFORD REALTY CO INC 





STRATFORD WY 


3,400 


STRATFORD REALTY CO INC 





STRATFORD WY 


1,700 


STRATFORD REALTY CO INC TR 





STRATFORD WY 


22,100 


STRAUS HASKEL 


94 


MILL ST 


1,179,400 


STRAUSS LEONARD H 





OXBOW RD 


700 


STREET EARLE B TR 


9 


MEADOWBROOK RD 


949,900 


STRIKER MARJORIE 


211 


SANDY POND RD 


668,100 


STROCK BRUCE P TR 


26 


OAK MEADOW 


1,060,500 


STROUSE FRANK L 


45 


BIRCHWOOD LN 


648,800 


STUBBLEBINE DAVID 


186 


BEDFORD RD 


984,600 


STUPP ROBERT W 


154 


CHESTNUT CR 


543,000 


STYLES KEVIN 


203 


SANDY POND RD 


2,533,000 


SUGAR SUSAN 


133 


CHESTNUT CR 


512,800 


SUH LAWON 


31 


MILL ST 


574,800 


SULLIVAN MICHAEL M 


24L 


INDIAN CAMP LN 


246,300 


SUMMERS JULIA 


23 


CONANT RD 


1,140,300 


SUSSMAN JOSEPH 


196 


SANDY POND RD 


971,800 


SUTHERLAND ROBERT L 


34 


WINDINGWOOD LN 


583,400 


SVETZ PAUL J 


8 


GRANVILLE RD 


850,000 


SVOLOS GEORGE 


10 


SILVER BIRCH LN 


767,900 


SWAIN DOUGLAS M 


143 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


752,400 


SWAIN DOUGLAS M 





SOUTH GREAT RD 


14,400 


SWANSON KARA 


14C 


NORTH COMMONS 


364,300 


SWANSON KRISTIN 


14B 


NORTH COMMONS 


308,500 


SWEETSER ARTHUR F 


28 


TABOR HILL RD 


1,242,000 


SYLVIA PAUL L 


7 


PINE RIDGE RD 


721,800 


SZETO SUSANNA 


10 


GILES RD 


555,100 


TALLY BARBARA D 


336 


HEMLOCK CR 


620,500 


TAM EDWIN P 


2 


SUNNYSIDE LN 


662,400 


TAM KIMO Y F 


11 


BROOKS RD 


1,209,800 


TAM KIMO Y F 





BROOKS RD 


47,700 


TAN DUONG T 


73 


CAMBRIDGE TP 


402,100 


TANABE STEVEN M 


102 


LINCOLN RD 


726,500 


TANG ERIC 


26 


BEAVER POND RD 


2,179,200 


TARTAGLIA GIOVANNI 


162 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


594,800 


TASCHIOGLOU KEMON P 


225 


OLD CONCORD RD 


1,221,700 


TATLOCK JANE F 


80 


WINTER ST 


1,196,800 


TAUNTON RIGBY ALISON 


8 


FARRAR RD 


809,100 


TAYLOR DOROTHY P 


133 


BEDFORD RD 


720,700 


TAYLOR ELIZABETH K 


20 


STONEHEDGE 


788,600 


TAYLOR JEANNINE L 


9 


GRANVILLE RD 


683,600 



202 



TAYLOR KIYOKO 


325 


HEMLOCK CR 


450,800 


TAYLOR RICHARD N 


42 


WINDINGWOOD LN 


632,400 


TAYLOR SUSAN H 


84 


DAVISON DR 


1,446,200 


TEABO PRINCE C 


150 


LINCOLN RD 


699,900 


TEABO PRINCE C 





LINCOLN RD 


54,200 


TELFER BRIAN A 


274 


LINCOLN RD 


767,700 


TENNESSEE GAS PIPELINE COMP 





CAMBRIDGE TP 


10,200 


TENNICAN MICHAEL L 


52 


STONEHEDGE 


952,800 


TERESHENKOV MAX 


21 


STOREY DR 


1,245,400 


TERRANO BARBARA A 


15 


HILLSIDE RD 


769,900 


TERRELL JOHN H 


50 


LINCOLN RD 


791,800 


THE FOOD PROJECT INC 


10 


LEWIS ST 


281,600 


THERIAULT VITA S 


5 


BROOKS HL 


1,029,600 


THOMAS GEORGE W JR 


12 


OLD WINTER ST 


615,600 


THOMAS NANCY C 


15 


TWIN POND LN 


866,400 


THOMAS RICHARD J TR 


190 


LINCOLN RD 


1,512,000 


THOMPSON CHRISTOPHER C 


49 


ROUND HILL RD 


1,570,000 


THOMPSON DOROTHY A 


44 


CONANT RD 


1,115,700 


THOMPSON PATRICIA A 


116 


CHESTNUT CR 


480,200 


THOMPSON RANDALL JR 


34 


BEDFORD RD 


3,393,300 


THOMPSON RANDALL JR 





BEDFORD RD 


38,500 


THORNTON PETER 





TODD POND RD 


32,700 


TIERNEY JOHN L 


20 


OAK MEADOW 


1,040,100 


TINDER GLENN TR 


51 


STONEHEDGE 


768,400 


TINGLEY FREDERICK M 


5 


LAUREL DR 


755,200 


TOBIN JAMES 


33 


HUCKLEBERRY HL 


3,325,100 


TOBIN JAMES R 


35 


HUCKLEBERRY HL 


1,190,800 


TODD CONRAD 


126 


OLD CONCORD RD 


1,769,800 


TODD CONRAD H 





OLD CONCORD RD 


118,700 


TOOMEY DEBORAH TR 


20 


OLD CAMBRIDGE TP 


338,700 


TORGESON CAYLEY 


29 


LINCOLN RD 


1,269,300 


TORODE PETER W 


82 


CONANT RD 


743,900 


TOROSSIAN FRED 


5 


MORNINGSIDE LN 


588,700 


TORTI MAURICE L JR 


119 


WESTON RD 


1,049,700 


TOTH ADRIAN 


169 


BEDFORD RD 


494,200 


TOWN OF LINCOLN 


30 


LEWIS ST 


1,212,800 


TOWN OF LINCOLN 


169 


LINCOLN RD 


3,679,200 


TRACEY ROBERT J 


131 


CAMBRIDGE TP 


547,100 


TRACEY ROBERT J 


124 


CAMBRIDGE TP 


294,900 


TRACEY ROBERT J 





BEDFORD RD 


46,300 


TRACEY ROBERT J JR 





BEDFORD RD 


709,000 


TRAVERS PAUL 


2 


HAWK HILL RD 


723,200 


TRAVIS GEORGE F 


62 


OXBOW RD 


628,700 


TRESTMAN ARKADY 


29A 


SOUTH COMMONS 


345,400 


TREVELYAN EOIN 


7 


OAK KNOLL RD 


560,400 


TRIPPE CHARLES W 


16 


DEER RUN RD 


1,233,900 


TRYDER MICHAEL J 


7 


JUNIPER RIDGE RD 


529,900 


TSAI TZUFU 


9 


MILL STREET EX 


1,038,600 



203 



TSANG VINCENT 
TSAUR BOR YEU 
TSENG CHING-I 
TUROWSKI EDMUND J 
TUROWSKI EDMUND J 
TYLER WATSON HEIRS OF 
TYLKO ELIZABETH 
TYLKO JOHN 
TYLKO JOHN J TR 
UHRICH CHRISTOPHER A 
UMBRELLO FRANCIS 
UMBROPAULN TR 

URETSKY JOSEPH F 
URION DAVID K 
URNER JOSEPH F 
VAGLIANO JASON B 
VALE LAWRENCE J 
VALENTINE VINCENT J 
VALLEAU ROBERT D 
VALLEY POND CORPORATION 
VALLUCCI MARK D 
VALPEY JOHN B 
VAN AUSDALL GAY TR 
VANLEER R KARL 
VANLEER RACHEL D 
VATAHA RANDEL E 
VELING MARY JO 
VENTRESCA NICHOLAS A 
VERCOLLONE CARL R 
VERCOLLONE CARL R 
VERCOLLONE JULIA A 
VERMA DHARMENDRA T 
VERMASANJEEV 
VET MARIA F TR 
VEZERIS DAVID TR OF THE 
VILASI CHARLENE 
VITALE CHRISTINE 
VO HANHPHUONG 
VOLPE A GEORGE 
VON DER LIPPE GEORGE B TR 
VON MERTENS PETER B 
VONA HEIDI E 
WADSWORTH ROBERT R 
WALES PHILIP 
WALES RUTH J TR 
WALKER JOAN M 
WALKER MARK A 
WALKER THOMAS H 



20 


CAMBRIDGE TP 


341,000 


19 


HUCKLEBERRY HL 


2,433,800 


256 


CAMBRIDGE TP 


992,500 


7 


SILVER HILL RD 


1,314,100 





SILVER HILL RD 


179,500 


98 


CONCORD RD 


425,700 


105 


TRAPELO RD 


913,300 





BAKER BRIDGE RD 


213,100 


34 


BAKER BRIDGE RD 


1,719,200 


88 


OLD SUDBURY RD 


620,300 


280 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


680,500 


19 


WARBLER SPRINGS 
RD 


1,265,800 


25 


OAK MEADOW 


1,054,300 


3 


PEIRCE HILL RD 


1,126,500 


99 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


723,600 


11 


MOCCASIN HL 


885,500 


103 


CONANT RD 


1,750,200 


10 


BROOKS RD 


1,039,400 


19 


OAK MEADOW 


1,066,200 





CONANT RD 


112,366 


100 


PAGE RD 


488,300 


135 


BEDFORD RD 


1,300,900 


16 


GREENRIDGE LN 


414,900 


59 


CONANT RD 


1,508,000 





CONANT RD 


617,300 


36 


LONG MEADOW RD 


1,003,800 


27 


WINTER ST 


563,400 





SOUTH GREAT RD 


713,200 


25 


CERULEAN WY 


2,037,500 


4 


TODD POND RD 


1,126,500 


140 


LINCOLN RD 


384,400 


35 


BIRCHWOOD LN 


535,700 


39 


BROOKS RD 


1,230,800 


11 


JUNIPER RIDGE RD 


566,700 


146 


SANDY POND RD 


3,450,200 


39 


DEERHAVEN RD 


845,800 


12 


SILVER BIRCH LN 


542,100 


42 


BYPASS RD 


704,100 


52 


SANDY POND RD 


1,709,500 


208 


CONCORD RD 


708,300 


16 


TOWER RD 


880,200 





TOWER RD 


655,400 


43 


GREENRIDGE LN 


401,200 


56 


TODD POND RD 


354,700 


18 


MOCCASIN HL 


903,600 


11 


GREENRIDGE LN 


396,400 


5 


BROOKS RD 


755,900 


12 


TRAPELO RD 


1,254,400 



204 



WALLACE DEBORAH E 


7 


CEDAR RD 


824,700 


WALLROTH DONALD E 


8 


DEER RUN RD 


1,167,200 


WALSH PATRICIA R 


352 


HEMLOCK CR 


447,100 


WALTER ROSLY M 


58 


CONANT RD 


1,373,900 


WANG AN 


100 


BEDFORD RD 


1,620,000 


WANG AN 





OAK KNOLL RD 


177,200 


WANG AN 





BEDFORD RD 


77,500 


WANG AN 





BEDFORD RD 


98,400 


WANG AN 





ROCKWOOD LN 


35,700 


WANG CHIU-CHEN 


4 


OLD FARM RD 


902,200 


WANG FREDERICK A 


41 


TODD POND RD 


357,500 


WANG GIGI 


31 


BLACKBURNIAN RD 


1,329,000 


WANG THOMAS C 


10 


UPLAND FIELD RD 


860,500 


WANG THOMAS C 





UPLAND FIELD RD 


50,700 


WANG YANTSE 


25 


SUNNYSIDE LN 


759,400 


WARD JANE L 


3 


OLD CONCORD RD 


566,000 


WARNER CHARLES G K 


48 


TODD POND RD 


324,400 


WARNER PATRICIA R 


46 


TODD POND RD 


419,400 


WARREN JOAN B 


140 


LINCOLN RD 


400,800 


WARZECHA TERRENCE J 


37 


LAUREL DR 


840,300 


WASSON PAGE 


223 


ASPEN CR 


548,400 


WATKINS RICHARD M 


65 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


1,872,300 


WATKINSON PETER J 


9 


WHEELER RD 


1,082,200 


WATSON CHRISTOPHER T 


164 


SANDY POND RD 


680,100 


WAUGH JOHN S TR 


60 


CONANT RD 


1,025,800 


WEBB GERTRUDE M TR 


140 


LINCOLN RD 


424,900 


WEBB ROBERT H 


9 


OLD CONCORD RD 


738,900 


WEBSTER STEVEN R 


108 


LINCOLN RD 


1,021,900 


WECHSLER JOEL K 


50 


WINDINGWOOD LN 


621,200 


WEJGEL LYNN B 


9 


PAGE FARM RD 


1,930,000 


WEIGEL LYNN B TR 


233 


CONCORD RD 


839,800 


WEIGENT DANA L 


161 


TOWER RD 


819,300 


WEINBERG INGE TOFTEGAARD 


234 


TOWER RD 


1,177,400 


WEINSTEIN MEIR 


75 


WINTER ST 


616,300 


WEINSTEIN SHARON R 


23 


MORNINGSIDE LN 


534,900 


WEISFEILER LEV 


18R 


INDIAN CAMP LN 


385,600 


WEISGALL WILDER DEBORAH 


22 


TWIN POND LN 


1,198,600 


WEISMANN RODGER E JR 


14 


TODD POND RD 


3,156,700 


WELCH ADELE M 


74 


BIRCHWOOD LN 


549,300 


WELCH MICHAEL F 


30L 


INDIAN CAMP LN 


168,200 


WELCH VERNON F TR 


190 


BEDFORD RD 


466,900 


WHALEN DAVID 


154 


BEDFORD RD 


719,400 


WHEELER BELLA C 


14 


OLD CAMBRIDGE TP 


489,200 


WHEELOCK JOSEPH A 


7 


DEER RUN RD 


1,367,100 


WHITE ARNETTA M 


4R 


NORTH COMMONS 


244,500 


WHITE CHRISTOPHER 1 


67 


CONANT RD 


1,405,900 


WHITE ELINOR 


72 


BIRCHWOOD LN 


535,900 


WHITE GINA R TR 


32 


STONEHEDGE 


896,000 



205 



WHITE JAMES B 


38 


BEDFORD RD 


1,603,100 


WHITE JAMES B 





BEDFORD RD 


43,800 


WHITE JAMES B TR 





BEDFORD RD 


38,500 


WHITE JAMES B TR 





BEDFORD RD 


55,000 


WHITE JASPER 


45 


STONEHEDGE 


1,541,400 


WHITE OMAR N 





OXBOW RD 


3,000 


WHITED DAVID 


23C 


SOUTH COMMONS 


380,000 


WHITED ELLEN 


36B 


INDIAN CAMP LN 


139,400 


WHITMAN LAWRENCE WJR 


49 


TODD POND RD 


261,200 


WHITMAN DAVID A TR 


28 


WINDINGWOOD LN 


623,100 


WHITMAN LAWRENCE W TR 


43 


TODD POND RD 


428,200 


WHITTEMORE KIMBERLY RICE 


40 


LAUREL DR 


720,900 


WIERCINSKI ROBERT A 


29 


BROOKS RD 


848,300 


WIGGIN RICHARD C 


59 


WINTER ST 


970,900 


WILCOX STEVEN A 


3 


PAGE FARM RD 


1,558,600 


WILFERT ELEANOR M 


87 


OLD SUDBURY RD 


627,000 


WILKINSON MARK A 


9 


TABOR HILL RD 


928,800 


WILKINSON RAYMOND TR 


140 


LINCOLN RD 


461,200 


WILLIAMS BENJAMIN J JR 


32 


BEAVER POND RD 


1,329,400 


WILLIAMS EDWIN L JR 


9 


ROCKWOOD LN 


514,200 


WILLIAMS HELEN L 


140 


LINCOLN RD 


378,500 


WILLIAMS JOHN D 


42 


OLD SUDBURY RD 


648,100 


WILLIAMS KEVIN A 


215 


LINCOLN RD 


1,608,500 


WILLIAMS PAMELA M 


298 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


771,900 


WILLIAMS RICHARD A 


343 


HEMLOCK CR 


552,000 


WILLIAMS WILLIAM D 


56 


BIRCHWOOD LN 


603,600 


WILLIAMSON JAMES C 


25 


FARRAR RD 


769,200 


WILLMANN WERNER S 


45 


SANDY POND RD 


1,673,700 


WILLS JOANNA 


15 


MINEBROOK RD 


1,826,400 


WILMOT J THOMAS 


8 


LONG MEADOW RD 


950,100 


WILSON DONALD H TR 


11 


LINWAY RD 


847,800 


WILSON JOHN S 





OXBOW RD 


300 


WILSON RAND E 


130 


TRAPELO RD 


749,100 


WINCHELL FREDRICK CLARKE 


221 


CONCORD RD 


651,100 


WINCHELL GORDON D TR 


215 


CONCORD RD 


1,486,900 


WINCHELL GORDON D TR 





CONCORD RD 


94,600 


WINCHELL GUILBERT S 


80 


BIRCHWOOD LN 


1,131,600 


WINCHELL RICHARD P 


48 


WINDINGWOOD LN 


650,800 


WINCHELL WILLIAM F 


5 


WINCHELSEA LN 


1,333,600 


WINSHIP ELIZABETH C TR 


233 


OLD CONCORD RD 


1,920,200 


WINSHIP ELIZABETH C TR 





OLD CONCORD RD 


4,400 


WINSHIP SUSAN 


10 


MEADOWDAM RD 


1,013,500 


WISE JOANNE D 


121 


WESTON RD 


3,290,300 


WISE RICHARD G TR 


34 


OLD SUDBURY RD 


449,800 


WISE ROBERT E JR 


181 


BEDFORD RD 


920,800 


WOJNO JAMES A 


322 


HEMLOCK CR 


459,700 


WOLF ROBERT 


12 


MEADOWBROOK RD 


1,198,500 


WOLFF JAMES A JR 


90 


CONANT RD 


1,016,600 



206 



WOLFF ROBERT LEE JR 


50 


OLD WINTER ST 


2,474,000 


WOLFF SUSAN 


13R 


SOUTH COMMONS 


467,700 


WOLFSBERGSONJAA 


4 


GARLAND RD 


1,908,000 


WOOD HILVE V EST OF 


121 


TOWER RD 


737,800 


WOOD JOANNE S 


134 


BEDFORD RD 


796,000 


WOOD JOANNE S 


106 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


1,097,200 


WOOD JOANNE S 


106 


SOUTH GREAT RD 


232,600 


WOOD VIRGINIA STEELE TR 





SOUTH GREAT RD 


539,300 


WOOD WENDY L 


19 


JUNIPER RIDGE RD 


550,200 


WOODINGTON MARY L 


222 


CONCORD RD 


523,400 


WOODS ZACHARY K 


183 


TOWER RD 


861,700 


WRIGHT ANDREW TR 


9 


OAK MEADOW 


1,184,800 


WU MICHAEL M 


6D 


NORTH COMMONS 


429,700 


WU PEI RIN TR 


4 


HIDDENWOOD PT 


687,200 


WYATT PETER W 


15 


JUNIPER RIDGE RD 


567,400 


WYMAN JONATHAN SCOTT 


18 


OLD SUDBURY RD 


556,600 


YAMRON JOSEPH 


88 


LINCOLN RD 


1,164,300 


YANG BING 


8 


STRATFORD WY 


2,952,000 


YAROV ALEXEI V 


41 


GREENRIDGE LN 


400,900 


Yl JEN-HUA MARK TRS 


20 


SUNNYSIDE LN 


532,600 


YIN NANYING 


25 


ROUND HILL RD 


1,279,100 


YORE GEORGE P 


316 


CAMBRIDGE TP 


303,600 


YOS JERROLD M 


17 


MILL STREET EX 


748,200 


YOUNG ANNE 


41 


BEDFORD RD 


1,625,800 


YOUNG CHARLES A III 


41 


BIRCHWOOD LN 


553,800 


YOUNG G STEWART 


55 


OXBOW RD 


1,558,800 


YOUNG LEE A 


144 


CHESTNUT CR 


551,900 


YOUNG PETER M 





PHEASANT LN 


400 


ZARELLA ANTHONY N 


83 


PAGE RD 


898,600 


ZEHNPFENNIG THEODORE FRANCIS 140 


LINCOLN RD 


426,900 


ZHAO YUECHAO 


33 


GREENRIDGE LN 


375,000 


ZHEN KEN 


25D 


SOUTH COMMONS 


374,300 


ZHUQI 


32 


BYPASS RD 


816,400 


ZIMMERMAN JOEL D 


15 


STRATFORD WY 


2,800,400 


ZORNIG JOHN G 


6 


BROOKS RD 


745,400 


ZUELKE LAURENCE W 


36 


OLD SUDBURY RD 


671,000 



207 



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